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Hemophilia A and B Therapeutics in Asia-Pacific Markets to 2023 - Growth Driven by Increasing Treatment-Receiving Pool, Launch of Long-Acting Replacement Therapies and Non-factor Therapy

  • Published: Nov-2017
  • Report Code: GBIHC459MR
  • Report Format: pdf


Hemophilia is a rare disease affecting more than 400,000 people worldwide. Hemophilia A is four to six times as common as hemophilia B, and more than half of hemophilia A patients have a severe form of hemophilia. The mainstay of treatment for hemophilia is to replace the missing factor VIII or factor IX, produced using plasma-derived or recombinant methods. Some patients develop inhibitors to factor VIII or factor IX treatment and need a bypassing agent, such as factor VIIa, to resolve bleeds. Patients with hemophilia A or B often require lifelong treatment to prevent and control bleeding episodes, and they therefore represent a strong market opportunity. The current marketed products landscape comprises replacement factor therapies, including recombinant therapies and new long-acting recombinant products. The pipeline shows strong promise, and highlights a gradual shift from short-acting recombinant factor VIII or factor IX to long-acting recombinant factor VIII, and from factor replacement therapies to non-factor therapies. Nevertheless, significant unmet need remains for products that can avoid the development of inhibitors. Although the late-stage pipeline for hemophilia treatment seems promising, the main market restraint is likely to be low penetration of new long-acting recombinant therapies – particularly in India and China – owing to their high expected prices.


  • The Asia-Pacific hemophilia A market will be valued at $1,499.2m in 2023, growing from $838.9m in 2016, at a compound annual growth rate of 8.6%.

  • How will the market value of hemophilia B compare?

  • How will non-factor therapies contribute to growth?

  • What will be the impact of the new long-acting recombinant factor VIII and recombinant factor IX products?

  • The pipeline contains a range of molecule types and molecular targets, including both those that are well established in hemophilia A and B, and novel targeted therapies.

  • Which molecular targets appear most frequently in the pipeline?

  • Will the pipeline address unmet needs such as less frequently administered therapies and risk of inhibitor development for hemophilia A and B patients?

  • What are the most promising first-in-class targets?

  • Will the current first-in-class targets have broader therapeutic potential across the Asia-Pacific markets?

  • Various drivers and barriers will influence the market over the forecast period.

  • What are the barriers that will limit the uptake of premium-priced recombinant factor VIII and recombinant factor IX therapies in the assessed countries?

  • Which factors are most likely to drive the market in these countries?

  • Co-development deals are the most common form of strategic alliance in hemophilia A and B, with deal values ranging from under $10m to over $280m.

  • How do deal frequency and value compare between target families and molecule types?

  • What were the terms and conditions of key co-development deals?

Reasons To Buy

  • Understand the current clinical and commercial landscape by considering disease pathogenesis, diagnosis, prognosis, and the treatment options available at each stage of diagnosis, including a clinical comparison of marketed therapies.

  • Visualize the composition of the hemophilia A and B market in terms of the dominant therapies for each patient subset, along with their clinical and commercial standing. Unmet needs are highlighted to allow a competitive understanding of gaps in the market.

  • Analyze the hemophilia A and B pipeline and stratify pipeline therapies by stage of development, molecule type and molecular target. There are promising signs in the pipeline that the industry is seeking novel treatment approaches.

  • Understand the potential of late-stage therapies, with extensive profiles of products that could enter the market over the forecast period, highlighting clinical performance, potential commercial positioning, and how they will compete with other therapies.

  • Anticipate levels of hemophilia A and B market growth in the five Asia-Pacific markets, with epidemiological and annual cost of therapy forecasts across India, China, Australia, South Korea and Japan, as well as coverage of the individual contributions of promising late-stage molecules to market growth.

  • Identify commercial opportunities in the hemophilia A and B deals landscape by analyzing trends in licensing and co-development deals.

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