Do you think in aptamers?
Think in AptusBiotech
Do you think in aptamers? Think in AptusBiotech
Aptus Biotech is a biotech start-up SME founded in 2010 from a collaboration agreement with the Ramon y Cajal Hospital Foundation (FIBio-HRC).
Our goal is to become a leading company in the development of new biotechnological applications based on aptamers.
Aptamer technology is an innovative alternative and much less known than that of monoclonal antibodies. This technology provides multiple applications in biotechnology, health, agriculture-food industry and other sectors.
APTUS activities are focused on:
What are aptamers
The versatility of #aptamers is a quality that makes them an essential
Miguel Moreno, our CSO, has been at CEU
Our CSO, Miguel Moreno, gave a seminar about #aptamer technology
Department of Biochemistry-Research.
AptusBiotech is developing a therapeutic aptamer against MNK1b (apMNKQ2) that i) inhibits tumorigenesis, affecting proliferation and the ability to form colonies in three breast tumor lines; ii) it produces cell death, mainly through a caspase-mediated apoptotic mechanism; iii) inhibits the metastatic capacity of breast tumor cells, altering the epithelium-mesenchyme transition (TEM) and inhibiting cell migration and invasion.
OLIGOFASTX: Comprehensive platform for the sustainable development of Oligonucleotide-based therapies.
The OLIGOFASTX project, led by Sylentis, S.A. (Pharma Mar Group) brings together 7 Spanish companies united in order to facilitate and contribute to the accelerated development of oligonucleotide-based therapies in Spain.
PHITBAC: Nanophotonic biosensors for the diagnosis and clinical management of bacterial infections at the point-of-care (PLEC2021-007739), financed by MCIN/AEI /10.13039/501100011033 as well as European Union NextGenerationEU/ PRTR.
PHITBAC aims to significantly contribute to these next-generation diagnostics by introducing a new, disruptive, and versatile point-of-care nanobiosensor technology for the whole diagnosis and clinical management of bacterial infectious diseases.