RESULTS FOR : 'Drug repositioning'
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Therapeutic Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue Part IV: Financial model and analysis

There is a growing consensus that Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue (DRPx) impacts all stakeholders involved in the therapeutic drug sector.

Drug Discovery in a Multi-Omics World

Collectively rare diseases affect millions of people worldwide, but the number of people with any one condition is very small. Finding a cure is difficult as the market is not large enough to justify a big investment in drug development.

Therapeutic Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue Part III: Market exclusivity using Intellectual Property and regulatory pathways

There is a growing consensus that Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue (DRPx) can impact the prescription drug industry for all concerned stakeholders. In part this is due to the fact that the pharmaceutical industry now accrues ~25% of its annual revenues from DRPx products.

Therapeutic Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue Part II: Business Review

There is an emerging consensus that the impact of Drug Repurposing, Repositioning and Rescue (DRPx) on the pharmaceutical industry is real and sustainable.

Data-mining Open Source Databases for Drug Repositioning Using Graph-Based Technique

The analysis of ‘Big Data’ has great potential in drug discovery; however complications arise in integrating this data in a principled and coherent way.

The Drug Repositioning Revolution: Rescuing & Repurposing Drugs

Cost containment and improving ways of treating people are key drivers for healthcare systems. Unfortunately, these do not often go hand in hand. Finding novel therapeutics with enhanced efficacy is both time consuming and costly - and offers low rates of success in relation to effort expended, in terms of time that needs to be invested.

Innovate While Derisking Drug Development: Yes We Can!

The outlook for the drug industry continues to remain bleak in context of productivity and success rates. In spite of ongoing increase in R&D expenses and technology revolutions in the genomics and proteomics area, nearly 95% of drug programmes which enter clinical development fail.

The Benefits Of Drug Repositioning

Drugs in development, on the market, or those that are shelved because of lack of efficacy, are excellent starting points for further development. Finding new indications for such drugs will benefit patients who will see a potential new therapy sooner, will maximise their value and will also protect the original IP owner against competitor adjacency moves.