Science with a new approach
ILB’s mechanism of action may either reduce the triggers that lead to cell death or prevent further pathology even if triggers are present. By addressing the underlying processes of disease, ILB could significantly improve outcomes for people suffering from otherwise untreatable progressive and disabling conditions.
- Broad applicability in acute and neurodegenerative diseases such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) and stroke plus traumatic brain injury and glaucoma.
- Addresses the underlying pathology of the diseases, enabling self-repair instead of just treating the symptoms.
- Subcutaneous dosing simplifies administration for the patient and makes it suitable for longer term treatment.
Pipeline for ILB
ILB has a solid set of non-clinical and clinical data covering a broad range of indications and further studies with our development partners are planned. These will be used as a basis for CRO-monitored Phase II clinical trials planned for ALS, glaucoma, stroke, and traumatic brain injury.
Completed clinical studies
20 subjects were dosed once. ILB was found to be safe and well-tolerated when administered as an intravenous bolus dose of 1.5 mg/kg followed by a 20-min infusion of 3.0 mg/kg and 5-h infusion of up to ~ 9 mg/kg. A minor AE and no SAEs were recorded.
24 subjects were dosed once intravenously ranging from 3 to 24 mg/kg. ILB was found safe and well-tolerated in all administered doses. There were minor AEs reported and no SAEs.
Crossover intravenous and subcutaneous dosing was administered to 12 healthy volunteers. No SAEs or withdrawals were recorded. Mild bruising around the injection site was noted up to 24 h after injection. No hypersensitivity reactions were recorded. Subcutaneous dosing was found suitable for future administration. Mean absolute bioavaliability was 94%.
Planned clinical studies
Several CRO-monitored Phase II studies in different indications are either planned or under way.