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Coming December 2018
The migraine prophylaxis market stands poised for disruption following the launch of three anti-CGRP monoclonal antibodies (MAbs) in the United States in 2018, with a fourth to launch in 2020. Amgen/Novartis’s Aimovig (erenumab) was the first to launch in May, giving it an approximately four-month head-start over Teva’s Ajovy and Eli Lilly’s Emgality. This U.S. launch-tracking series—DRG’s companion to our three-wave Aimovig series—will assess Ajovy and Emgality’s uptake and performance through Year 1. Additionally, we will examine how Ajovy, Emgality, and Aimovig compare on a number of attributes and assess how physician adoption, opinion, and expectations shift as they gain more experience with each of these novel therapies.
Emerging Therapies is a three-wave series based on primary research data collected at one, six, and twelve months post-commercial launch with U.S. physicians. The research captures physicians’ awareness, perceptions, and usage of the launched product, as well as the impact on current therapies and anticipated future trends. Insight is also provided on promotional efforts, prescriber and nonprescriber profiles, and benchmarking against other launched agents.
Markets covered: United States
Primary research: Survey of 75 U.S. neurologists for each wave
Key metrics included:
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Angela Sparrow provides expert insight and authors primary market research and forecasting content as a member of the Central Nervous System and Ophthalmology Team. During her time with the company, Angela has extensively covered migraine, contributing to numerous reports while staying up-to-date on the latest trends and news. Additionally, she provides detailed responses to client inquiries and has authored content focused on psychiatric indications, including opioid addiction and depression, as well as neuropathic pain. Dr. Sparrow holds a in behavioral neuroscience from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a Bachelor’s degree from Northeastern University. Before joining DRG, she was a postdoctoral fellow at McLean Hospital, Harvard Medical School, studying the role of kappa opioid receptors in addiction and withdrawal-induced depression.