Amicus Therapeutics has announced they have begun a rolling Biologics License Application (BLA) to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for their drug combination, AT-GAA, to treat late onset Pompe disease (LOPD).
An excellent review article focused on the latest developments in Pompe disease research was recently published by Naresh K. Meena and Nina Raben from the NIH.
Results from the COMET study were recently reported showing neoGAA (avalglucosidase alfa), the newer enzyme replacement therapy (ERT) currently in development, to be as effective as the currently approved ERT, Myozyme (alglucosidase alfa), in persons with late-onset Pompe disease.
At this time, Sanofi Genzyme does not anticipate shortages for patients resulting from the COVID-19 situation.
Patients enrolled in all clinical studies for AT-GAA for Pompe disease, including the PROPEL pivotal study, will continue to receive study drug.
Amicus Therapeutics today announced clinical, regulatory and manufacturing advancements for AT-GAA.
Amicus Therapeutics announced today that they have received Breakthrough Therapy Designation (BTD) for their AT-GAA treatment for Pompe disease.
Amicus Therapeutics Announces First Patient Dosed in Phase 3 PROPEL Study of AT-GAA in Patients with Pompe Disease
Amicus Therapeutics has announced that the first patient has been dosed in their Phase 3 study of AT-GAA for patients with Pompe disease.
Amicus Therapeutics announces positive data from their Phase 1/2 clinical study (ATB200-02) to investigate AT-GAA in both ERT-Naive and ERT-Switch patients with Pompe disease.
Amicus Therapeutics Announces Additional Positive Data in Pompe Disease Phase 1/2 Study at World Muscle Society
CRANBURY, N.J., Oct. 04, 2017 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Amicus Therapeutics (Nasdaq:FOLD) today announced additional positive results from a global Phase 1/2 clinical study (ATB200-02) to investigate ATB200/AT2221 in patients with Pompe disease, an inherited lysosomal storage disorder caused by an enzyme deficiency that leads to accumulation of glycogen (disease substrate) in cells.