With a record 45 clinical trials either ongoing or starting up in 2016, research coordinators and principal investigators throughout the Therapeutics Development Network took time out in San Antonio recently to discuss clinical research and put attendees through boot camp.
Hear from John P. Clancy, M.D., the first plenary speaker at this year's NACFC, about recent advances in personalized medicine, which could allow clinicians to better tailor treatment to the individual with CF.
The Foundation hosted a small conference that brought together CF scientists, clinical researchers, and biotechnology and pharmaceutical industry representatives. Learn more and watch a short video of attendees sharing their thoughts about the progress we are making in CF research.
PTC Therapeutics has discontinued development of ataluren as a potential treatment for people with cystic fibrosis caused by a nonsense mutation. The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation is supporting efforts to pursue treatments for people with CF who have a nonsense, splicing or other rare mutations.
Dr. Skach discusses the latest advances in CF research and exciting new approaches to address the underlying cause of the disease.
There's a lot of buzz around personalized medicine, but what does it really mean? In the first plenary at NACFC, John P. Clancy, M.D., outlined the history of personalized medicine, where we are now and what the future holds. Read on for a quick recap.
There have never been as many new CF drugs in development as there are today. In the second plenary at NACFC, Dr. George Retsch-Bogart outlined the progress we've made, the road ahead and the changes needed to make it all possible. Read on for my key takeaways.
Although 90-95 percent of people with cystic fibrosis are expected to benefit from CF transmembrane regulator (CFTR) modulators, 5 percent of the population will still need alternative therapies to address the underlying cause of their disease. Learn more about the research that the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation is doing to find treatments for the 5 percent of people with these rare and nonsense mutations.