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home > pmps > autumn 2003 > who nose how far nasal delivery can go?
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Who Nose How Far Nasal Delivery Can Go?

Nasal delivery has traditionally been restricted to topically acting substances used to treat the common cold and nasal allergies. Recently however, there has been increased interest in the nose as an alternative to oral delivery and injection for many systemic drugs and vaccines. The highly vascularised and immunogenic nasal mucosa offers potential advantages in terms of quick action, improved bio-availability and patient compliance as well as improved immune response for vaccines.

Faced with surging drug development costs and fierce generic competition, pharmaceutical companies are under increasing pressure to find ways to increase and prolong the profitability of both existing and new products. In addition, many of the advanced molecules being developed by biotechnology companies require more efficient delivery than that offered by conventional delivery routes and systems. The challenge of optimising the bio-availability and patient compliance of these expensive molecules are other significant drivers for the development of novel drug delivery systems. If successful, reformulation allied with novel delivery systems provide powerful tools for improving efficiency and differentiating a product from those of competitors.


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By Dr Per Gisle Djupesland, Head of R&D and Co-Founder of OptiNose AS

Dr Per Gisle Djupesland is Co-Founder, Head of R&D and Chairman of OptiNose AS, a Norwegian R&D company developing a novel concept for nasal delivery of drugs and vaccines. He is a specialist in Otorhinolaryngology with a PhD in Nasal Physiology from the University of Oslo and has been Research Fellow at the University of Toronto, Canada. He has a degree in International Health and Tropical Medicine from Paris, France, and has been Project Manager for a large-scale vaccination trial in the Norwegian Armed Forces.

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Dr Per Gisle Djupesland
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