Health Study Area: Cardiovascular DiseaseChevron IconHealth Study Area: GenitourinaryFor PatientsHealth Study Area: Lung CancerPage IconPhone IconFor CaregiversHealth Study Area: AutoImmune DiseaseHealth Study Area: MelanomaLocation IconPrintYouTube IconFor ParentsHealth Study Area: Lung CancerPrintCreated with Sketch.Help IconGreen Check IconSearch IconInstagramCreated with sketchtool.Direction Arrow IconError IconFor ParentsHealth Study Area: Blood CancerHelp IconHealth Study Area: NASHGender BothBookmark IconHealth Study Area: MelanomaCreated with Sketch.GlossaryPrintHealth Study Area: Blood CancerHealth Study Area: GenitourinaryHealth Study Area: Gastrointestinal CancerMobile Menu IconCreated with Sketch.Health Study Area: Cardiovascular DiseaseHealth Study Area: Women's CancerCommunitiesMap IconCreated with Sketch.For CaregiversHealth Study Area: FibrosisHealth Study Area: AutoImmune DiseaseFAQsHealth Study Area: Head and Neck CancerCreated with Sketch.For CliniciansChevron Right IconGender FemaleHealth Study Area: Breast CancerDirection Arrow IconGender BothRight Arrow IconLinkedIn IconGreen Check IconGender MaleHealth Study Area: FibrosisFor PatientsTwitter IconEmail IconFacebook IconHealth Study Area: Gastrointestinal CancerHealth Study Area: Head and Neck CancerFor CliniciansExternal Link Icon
Medications are available that can slow the progression of melanoma. However, not all melanomas respond, and the side effects sometimes outweigh the benefits.
That’s why researchers are working hard to develop more options—like those under investigation in our clinical research program.
On this page you’ll find information about melanoma clinical trials in general, the current treatment landscape, and active clinical trials for melanoma, including stage III (stage 3) melanoma and stage IV (stage 4) melanoma (also called advanced or metastatic melanoma).
Why we conduct melanoma clinical trials
Watch our short video to find out more about melanoma and why we are conducting clinical research into the condition.
Clinical trials in detail
Our "Participant's Discussion Guide to Cancer Clinical Trials" has information about how clinical trials work.
We strongly recommend you contact BMS to report Side Effects (Adverse Events)
Side Effects (Adverse Events) and other reportable events are defined here
Report Side Effects (Adverse Events) or Product Quality Complaints: Medical Information