Urovant Sciences Competitors, Revenue, Alternatives and Pricing

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Total Funding:$100M
Lead Investor(s):N/A

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Estimated Revenue & Financials

  • Urovant Sciences's estimated annual revenue is currently $39.2M per year.(?)
  • Urovant Sciences's estimated revenue per employee is $155,000
  • Urovant Sciences's total funding is $100M.

Employee Data

  • Urovant Sciences has 253 Employees.(?)
  • Urovant Sciences grew their employee count by 289% last year.
  • Urovant Sciences currently has 17 job openings.

Improving quality-of-life through innovation in urology. Urovant Sciences is a clinical-stage biopharmaceutical company focused on developing and commercializing innovative therapies for urologic conditions. Urovant is a nimble company with an entrepreneurial focus on improving the way providers and their patients confront urologic diseases that are difficult to treat. Every employee at Urovant plays an integral role to our success. We are ambitious in our approach to improving outcomes for the patients and healthcare providers we serve. Our fast-paced environment rewards strategic decision-making and collaboration, giving team members opportunities to grow beyond their expertise. Urovant's lead product candidate, vibegron, is a ?3-adrenergic agonist being developed for an oral, once-daily treatment for overactive bladder with symptoms of urge urinary incontinence, urgency, and urinary frequency. Urovant's second investigational product candidate, URO-902, is a novel gene therapy for patients with overactive bladder symptoms who have failed oral pharmacologic therapy. Overactive bladder (OAB) is a clinical condition characterized by the sudden urge to urinate, with or without accidental urinary leakage, and usually with increased frequency. The exact cause is unknown, making this a difficult condition to treat. In the United States, more than 30 million people over the age of 40 suffer from the bothersome symptoms of OAB1, which can lead to depression and anxiety and have a negative impact on quality of life.2 1. Coyne, et al., EpiLUTS 2007 2. Kinsey D, et al., J Health Psychol. 2016