We take a focused approach to human enzyme therapies to bring about change for families with rare metabolic
At Aeglea, we believe that every patient deserves a chance at a better life. We are committed to helping people with rare and devastating metabolic diseases who have limited treatment options because having a rare disease doesn’t mean that you are in this fight alone.
We are building a pipeline of novel therapies designed to modulate the chemical imbalances that drive disease. By leveraging our unique protein engineering expertise to develop human enzyme medicines, we aim to improve lives today and create hope for new tomorrows.
Our passionate and innovative team works every day to unlock the power of human enzymes for the patient communities we serve.
Since our launch, we’ve made consistent progress towards our goal of delivering life-changing medicines to patients with rare metabolic diseases.
- Aeglea opened new and expanded corporate offices in Austin, TX
- Aeglea announced positive long-term data for pegzilarginase for the treatment of ARG1-D
- FDA granted Orphan Drug and Rare Pediatric Disease Designations to AGLE-177; EMA also granted Orphan Drug Designation
- Aeglea initiated PEACE, a pivotal Phase 3 trial of pegzilarginase for the treatment of ARG1-D
- FDA granted Breakthrough Therapy Designation for pegzilarginase
- Aeglea presented positive data from the Phase 1/2 clinical trial of pegzilarginase for the treatment of ARG1-D
- FDA granted Rare Pediatric Disease Designation for pegzilarginase
- Aeglea presented first data on the treatment of ARG1-D patients with pegzilarginase
- Aeglea dosed the first pediatric patient in a Phase 1/2 trial of pegzilarginase for the treatment of ARG1-D
- Aeglea raised $55 million in a successful Initial Public Offering (NASDAQ: AGLE)
- Aeglea dosed the first patient in a Phase 1 trial of pegzilarginase for the treatment of ARG1-D
- The FDA granted Fast Track Designation and the EMA granted Orphan Drug Designation for pegzilarginase
- Aeglea was formed to build a platform of novel human enzyme therapeutics, initially using molecules from the lab of Professor George Georgiou, Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin