There is currently only one drug that has demonstrated the potential to be a safe and effective treatment for COVID-19 in clinical trials: Gilead Sciences’ remdesivir. Today’s article, however, highlights a small, under-the-radar biotech with an experimental drug that has shown early promise in fighting COVID-19 when used in combination with remdesivir, reducing the replication of the novel coronavirus to “undetectable levels”. Could this biotech piggyback on Gilead’s success with remdesivir, creating a big opportunity for investors? CLICK HERE.
As the number of cases of infection by the novel coronavirus around the world rises, so are shares of a number of biotech companies with exposure to experimental vaccines (as was the case a few years back during the Ebola crisis). For four such biotech stocks – two of which are up over 250% since the beginning of the year – CLICK HERE.
More than 10 years into this bull market, Buy and Outperform analyst ratings generally come with implied upside potential of 8% to 10%. However, the author of today’s article notes that “One area of the market that can see much greater upside opportunities, which also implies a greater risk, is the biotech and emerging pharmaceutical stocks” – and he proceeds to highlight 20 biotech and pharma stocks that have seen analyst calls since January 1st that suggest much larger upside potential. For more, CLICK HERE.
With approximately 100 new biotech companies having begun trading on the Nasdaq exchange since the beginning of last year alone, the author of today’s article observes that “There are so many new biotech stocks hitting the market that plenty of gems slip through the cracks unnoticed” – and he goes on to highlight two of them. For these two under-the-radar biotechs – one of which has developed a potential new treatment for depression while the other “is taking advantage of gravity to develop a blindness prevention drug that lasts longer than the competition” – CLICK HERE.
Biotech investors may be missing out on some very lucrative drugs and therapies. As today’s article notes, while “It is common for large-cap biotech investments…to feature exposure to companies working on treatments for well-known diseases…the growing unmet medical needs universe is going, well, mostly unmet by traditional biotech investments.” Case in point: Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) – a potentially fatal liver disease affecting upwards of 16 million Americans and for which there is currently no approved drug therapy. So how can biotech investors access the opportunity presented by NASH and other unmet medical needs? CLICK HERE.