Latest ATryn Stories
US health officials are expected to determine whether genetically engineered fish are safe to eat in a decision that could deliver the first altered animal food to consumers' dinner plates.
Dosing algorithms allow for normalization of antithrombin levels during specific high-risk situations for patients with hereditary anithrombin deficiency.
On Friday, US health officials approved the first drug made using genetically engineered animals.
Scientists in Massachusetts say milk from a herd of genetically engineered goats is proving valuable in preventing dangerous blood clots.
A U.S. government regulator's positive review of an anti-clotting drug made from the milk of a genetically modified goat has sparked consumer-group concerns.
Does your family have a history of blood clots? If you do, the good news is that the newest anti-clotting medication is moving closer to distribution in the US. The interesting and unusual thing about the drug is that that is made from goatâ€™s milk.
Ovation Pharmaceuticals, a biopharmaceutical company, has announced that the FDA has accepted for review the biologics license application for ATryn. Ovation acquired the exclusive US license to ATryn from GTC Biotherapeutics, allowing the company to develop and commercialize the product in the US.
The US Food and Drug Administration, or FDA, has accepted for review GTC Biotherapeutics, Inc.'s ("GTC", Nasdaq: GTCB) Biologics License Application, or BLA, for ATryn(R).
- A coin originally worth six pennies Scots, and later three; held equivalent to an English halfpenny.
- (in plural) Money; cash.