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Coming November 2018
Peripheral arterial disease (PAD) is a common manifestation of systemic atherosclerosis affecting the arteries in the lower extremities and is a major cause of morbidity and mortality in developed countries. PAD is considered a major marker for systemic ischemic events such as stroke and myocardial infarction (MI). With asymptomatic patients making up a large percentage of the total PAD population, PAD is largely underdiagnosed, under-recognized, and undertreated. However, there is a growing recognition that optimal management of PAD requires aggressive secondary prevention measures. Few drugs have been developed specifically for PAD and the choice of therapies have changed little in recent years, but novel several therapies are currently in development. Increasing diagnosis and treatment rates, combined with substantial unmet need, make PAD a high-growth opportunity.
Markets covered: United States, France, Germany, Italy, Spain, United Kingdom, Japan.
Primary research: 20 country-specific interviews with PAD experts.
Epidemiology: Prevalence of PAD by total population, and severity; Acute PAD-associated events; Diagnosis status.
Population segments in market forecast: Asymptomatic, intermittent claudication, critical limb ischemia.
Emerging therapies: Coverage of select emerging therapies from preclinical to preregistration stages.
Market forecast features: We forecast drug sales for asymptomatic, intermittent claudication, and critical limb ischemia patients segments through 2027.
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David Rees, , is a Business Insights Analyst with the Cardiovascular, Metabolic, and Renal Disorders team at Decision Resources Group. Prior to joining Decision Resources Group, Dr. Rees was a Postdoctoral Research Associate at Imperial College London, and the Institute of Cancer Research. For his doctoral research, he studied the structures of molecular machines in the Nobel Prize winning laboratory of Prof. Sir John Walker at the University of Cambridge. Dr. Rees earned his undergraduate from the University of Bath.