Dyslipidaemia: KOL Insight

Dyslipidaemia: KOL Insight

Code: FW-21072016-12 | Published: Mar-2016 | Pages: 0 | FirstWord
Price :
$7,900.00
USD

* Required Fields

$7,900.00

Details

Effective but expensive: will PCSK9 inhibitors find widespread use in cardiology?

PCSK9 inhibitors could be game changers for dyslipidaemia patients. But high cost and long-term safety questions have relegated them to third-line use. Can they move up the treatment algorithm? If so, how will they compete with other recently-approved, and pipeline drugs?

Find out in FirstWord’s new report, KOL Insight: Dyslipidaemia. Request sample pages now.

Covering 9 recently marketed drugs, and 6 currently in clinical trials, the report reveals candid insights about the dyslipidaemia landscape from 12 key opinion leaders (KOLs) in North America and Europe.

You’ll learn whether competition from Pfizer’s pipeline PCSK9 inhibitor, bococizumab can push down prices, how outcomes trials will influence PCSK9 inhibitor use, and which of the myriad pipeline drugs—mainly gene/antisense therapies and small molecules aimed at niche patient populations—are likely to succeed.

Expert insight into the dyslipidaemia treatment landscape

The report covers 9 marketed dyslipidaemia drugs and 6 pipeline therapies currently in Phase III trials:

Recently Marketed Drugs

Praluent (alirocumab; Regeneron/Sanofi): Are Praluent and Repatha well differentiated? Can one brand gain a competitive advantage?
Repatha (evolocumab; Amgen): Do KOLs expect cardiovascular outcome studies to clarify Repatha’s position in the treatment algorithm?


Statin FDC combinations

Cholib (simvastatin/fenofibrate; AbbVie): What are the key differences between Cholib’s and Liptruzet’s target patient populations?
Liptruzet (atorvastatin/ ezetimibe; Merck & Co.): Do KOLs prefer statin/ezetimibe combinations like Liptruzet or fenofibrate combinations like Cholib?

Omega-3 fish oils

Vascepa (icosapent ethyl; Amarin): Do minor differences between Vascepa and Epanova translate into clinical benefits for either brand?
Epanova (omega-3 carboxylic acids; AstraZeneca): What are the key factors limiting prescriptions of branded Omega-3s like Epanova?

Gene therapy/antisense oligonucleotide

Glybera (alipogene tiparvovec; uniQure): Is Glybera’s high cost justified? Do KOLs expect it to come down?
Kynamro (mipomersen; Sanofi): What factors will determine whether Kynamro reaches the European market?

MTP inhibitors

Juxtapid/Lojuxta (lomitapide; Aegerion Pharmaceuticals): What key advantage do MTP inhibitors offer over other dyslipidaemia drugs?

Pipeline Drugs

PCSK9 inhibitors
Bococizumab (Pfizer): How do KOLs expect bococizumab to compete with current PCKS9 inhibitors?

Antisense oligonucleotide

Volanesorsen (Ionis Pharmaceuticals): Are KOLs more optimistic about volanesorsen than previous antisense treatments?

Small molecule therapies

K877 (PPAR-alpha agonist; Kowa Pharmaceutical): What will determine whether K877 gains a foothold in the US and EU markets?
Anacetrapib (CETP inhibitor; Merck & Co.): Will anacetrapib fare better than other CETP inhibitors? How will clinical trial design affect its prospects?
Pradigastat (DGAT-1 inhibitor; Novartis): Why do some KOLs suspect that Novartis has ended the clinical programme for pradigastat?
Apabetalone/RVX-208 (BET protein inhibitor; Resverlogix): If approved, apabetalone is likely to be used in combination with other therapies. Which ones?

Top Takeaways

PCSK9 inhibitors are a true breakthrough: The first one in years. But KOLs question whether they’ll see broader use. Find out what will determine their place in the treatment algorithm.
Promising outlook for gene and antisense therapies: KOLs are upbeat about the long-term prospects for gene- and antisense therapy. Does their optimism extend to current options?
Scepticism about small molecules: To date, pipeline small molecule therapies haven’t fully won KOLs over. Will they find a place in the treatment algorithm?
Tough times for Omega-3s: Availability of over-the-counter (OTC) products isn’t the only factor limiting uptake of Omega-3s. Find out what else is preventing more widespread use.
Reimbursement is challenging: The high cost of some new dyslipidaemia treatments has raised questions about whether these drugs are worth it, and whether payers are likely to reimburse.
Safety is a key concern: Concerns about side effects and long-term safety hang over several newer dyslipidaemia drugs. Find out what they are and how KOLs expect them to influence use.
Trial design is critical: Some companies are developing new generations of drugs that have fared poorly in the past. Can careful clinical trial design help them show more positive results?

Themes Explored

Uncertainty about the treatment algorithm: How will the dyslipidaemia treatment algorithm change? It’s too early to tell. KOLs don’t have the information they need to determine where most newly-approved and pipeline drugs will ultimately be positioned.

Potential for niche and combination treatments: Despite lukewarm feelings about some of the newer dyslipidaemia drugs, KOLs aren’t ruling out the possibility that they’ll be positioned as niche treatments for rare conditions, or used in combination therapies.

Future of statins: Nearly three decades in, statin use is still going strong. That’s unlikely to change soon, as new treatment options focus on use with statins, or target statin-intolerant patients.

A report based on expert knowledge

We interviewed 12 KOLs from North America and Europe between 02/12/2015 and 08/01/2016.

North American KOLs

Peter Howard Jones, MD, FACP, FNLA. Director, Associate Professor, Methodist Diabetes & Metabolism Institute and Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TX.
Sergio Fazio, M.D., Ph.D. Director, Professor, The Knight Cardiovascular Institute of OHSU, Portland, Oregon.
Khurram Nasir, M.D., MPH. Research Director, Center for Prevention and Wellness Director, High-risk Cardiovascular Disease Clinic Baptist Health South Florida.
Nihar R. Desai, MD, MPH. Assistant Professor of Medicine & Investigator, Center for Outcomes Research and Evaluation, Yale School of Medicine. New Haven, CT.
James Underberg, MD. Clinical Assistant Professor of Medicine, NYU Medical School, New York.
Paul Hopkins, MD, MSPH. Professor of Internal Medicine, University of Utah School of Medicine. Salt Lake City, UT.

European KOLs

Philippe Moulin, MD, Ph.D. Consultant Physician & Professor, University Claude Bernard, Lyon, France.
Leopoldo Pérez de Isla. Associate Professor, Servicio de Cardiología, Hospital Clínico San Carlos, Madrid, Spain.
Anthony S. Wierzbicki, BA (MA), BMBCh, DPhil, FRCP, DM (Oxon). Consultant Physician & Professor, Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust, King’s College London, UK
Alberico Catapano, Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacology at the University of Milano, Italy.
German KOL (Anonymous). Professor of cardiology at a leading university hospital in Germany.
German KOL (Anonymous). Professor of internal medicine at a leading university in Germany.

MONEY BACK GUARANTEE!
At FirstWord, we stand behind our reports. If you're not completely satisfied, we’ll refund your money. Guaranteed.

Ongoing Benefits

The world of pharma is ever changing and executives must always be up-to-date with new developments that could affect their own products, position and research. That is why FirstWord's guarantee to keep Therapy Trends clients up to date with Update Bulletins offers a real commercial advantage.

Update Bulletins include expert insight and analysis based on FirstWord analyst re-engagement with the KOLs after major events such as product approvals, key data releases and major conferences to deliver the most valuable insights with each update.

Your Therapy Trends Report purchase entitles you to receive three Update Bulletins, which are published approximately every three months for 12 months following the report's publication date.
You will receive a copy of each Update Bulletin once available, which are issued each quarter after the publication date.

Table of Contents


1.Executive summary

2.Research Objectives

3.Research Focus

3.1.Dyslipidaemia treatment

4.Marketed therapies

4.1.Overview

5.PCSK9 protein inhibitors

5.1.Recently marketed drugs

5.1.1.Praluent (alirocumab; Regeneron, Sanofi)

5.1.2.Repatha (evolocumab; Amgen)

6.Statin FDC combinations

6.1.Overview

6.2.Recently marketed drugs

6.2.1.Cholib/Zolip (fenofibrate/simvastatin; AbbVie)

6.2.2.Liptruzet (atorvastatin/ezetimibe; Merck & Co.)

7.Omega-3 fish oils

7.1.Overview

7.2.Recently marketed drugs

7.2.1.Epanova (omega-3 carboxylic acids; AstraZeneca)

7.2.2.Vascepa (ethyl eicosapentaenoic acid; Amarin)

8.Gene therapy/ antisense oligonucleotide

8.1.Overview

8.2.Recently marketed drugs

8.2.2.Glybera (alipogene tiparvovec; uniQure)

8.2.3.Kynamro (mipomersen; Sanofi)

9.MTP inhibitors

9.1.Overview

9.2.Recently marketed drugs

9.2.2.Juxtapid/Lojuxta (lomitapide; Aegerion Pharmaceuticals)

10.Pipeline therapies

10.1.Overview

11.PPAR-alpha agonists

11.1.Overview

11.2.K877 (Kowa Pharmaceutical)

12.PCSK9 inhibitors

12.1.Overview

12.2.Bococizumab (Pfizer)

13.CETP inhibitors

13.1.Overview

13.2.Anacetrapib (Merck & Co.)

14.DGAT-1 inhibitors

14.1.Overview

14.2.Pradigastat (Novartis)

15.Apolipoprotein C-III (apoC-III) inhibitor

15.1.Overview

15.2.Volanesorsen (Ionis Pharmaceuticals)

16.BET protein inhibitor

16.1.Overview

16.2.Apabetalone/RVX-208 (Resverlogix)

17.Conclusion

17.1.Current and future treatment algorithm

18.Appendix

18.1.KOL biographies

18.1.2.KOLs from North America

18.1.3.KOLs from Europe

Report Format

Following are different modes of Licenses.

a. Single User License:
This license allows only one person to use the report. This person can use the report on any computer and may take print outs of the report but must take care of not sharing the report (or any information contained therein) with any other individual or people. Unless you purchase a Site License or a Global Site License, a Single User License must be purchased for every single person that wishes to use the report within the same enterprise.

b. Single Site License:
This license allows unlimited users to use the report within one company location, e.g. a regional office. These users can use the report on any computer and may take print outs of the report but must take care of not sharing the report (or any information contained therein) with any other individual or people.

c. Global Site License:
A Global Site License (or Enterprise wide Site License or Global License) is a license granted to original purchaser, who can share a report with other employees and authorized Users of the same organization.

Quick Help

1. How do you deliver the reports?
The delivery of reports is depends on format & mode of license of report(s). Following are different kinds of formats of report(s) and their delivery options :

a. Electronic Format – Through email from Publisher
Report will be sent to your username email address in PDF, Excel, PowerPoint or any other electronic / softcopy format by publisher.
Delivery Time: 12 to 48 hours [depending on time difference or occurrences of national holidays]

b. Hard Copy or Printed Format or CD-Rom – Through Mail or Courier from Publisher
Report will be sent through mail / courier delivery to your shipping address by publisher.
Delivery Time: Less than, few weeks [depending on time difference or occurrences of national holidays]


2. How can I make payment for publications I purchase?
You could be able to make the payment, in following ways:

a. Online Secure Payment through Credit Card Payment : We accept Visa, Master, AMEX Cards & CCAvenue
b. Transfer of fund to our bank account via Bank transfer or Wire transfer
c. Payment via DD or Cheque
d. Paypal


3. Is it safe to use my credit card on MarketinfoResearch?
Your personal information and online tranaction on Marketinfo Research is secure, private, and tamper-proof. All credit card payments are processed through secure and trusted payment gateways.

If you have a more question about our publications please see our FAQs section or contact us now at cs@marketinforesearch.com.

Browse similar reports by category:
Pharmaceuticals & Healthcare
FirstWord