Scientists have identified several potential therapeutic targets for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) using an artificial intelligence (AI)-powered target discovery engine to analyze dysregulated gene expression in large, publicly available ALS datasets.
Twelve-month data show that earlier initiation of tofersen slowed decline across measures of clinical and respiratory function, strength and quality of life Tofersen also led to robust and sustained reductions in neurofilament, a marker of neurodegeneration SOD1-ALS is a rare, progressive and fatal genetic form of the disease leading to loss of everyday functions and affecting approximately 2% of people with ALS
ALS Finding a Cure® funded Eledon’s early clinical work for Tegoprubart when the drug was still with ALS TDIAnne D Pham2022-06-15T18:44:42+00:00
IRVINE, Calif., May 31, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Eledon Pharmaceuticals, Inc. (“Eledon”) (Nasdaq: ELDN), a patient-focused clinical stage biopharmaceutical company committed to the development of innovative and impactful treatments for organ and cell transplantation, autoimmune conditions, and neurodegenerative disease, today announced topline results from a Phase 2a clinical trial of tegoprubart (formerly AT-1501) in patients with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).1
Arrest ALS In collaboration with the ALS Association, we are pleased to announce the recent funding of four new grants designed to elucidate the biological linkages between key drivers of active axonal degeneration and ALS. ALS Finding a Cure® and the ALS Association are pleased to further scientific advances in this important area of research, which are sure to lead to future therapeutic insights. The four projects funded through the Arrest ALS collaboration include: Bloom/DiAntonio submission (Washington University in St. Louis): Pathological aggregation of the protein TDP-43 within motor neurons is seen in the majority of ALS cases (sporadic [...]
A loved one’s diagnosis moved this UCLA Health researcher to take on ALS Computational geneticist developed a blood test that could detect how fast muscle cells are dying, potentially aiding diagnosis. After a parent is diagnosed with an incurable disease, it’s natural to feel an urge to do anything possible to help. For some people, that could be advocacy, or household assistance, or tracking down the best available medical care. For Noah Zaitlen, Phd, associate professor of computational medicine and neurology at UCLA Health, it meant launching a research project to create a better diagnostic test for a debilitating neurological [...]