Revance Completes Patient Enrollment in Phase 2 Program for RT002 Injectable in the Management of Plantar Fasciitis

- Company expects to report topline eight-week results at the end of the year -

NEWARK, CA, USA I October 18, 2017 I Revance Therapeutics, Inc. (NASDAQ:RVNC), a biotechnology company developing botulinum toxin products for use in treating aesthetic and therapeutic conditions, today announced it has completed enrollment of patients in the Company’s Phase 2 program investigating the use of DaxibotulinumtoxinA for Injection (RT002) for the management of plantar fasciitis. The study enrolled 59 subjects across five centers in the United States (US). The Company remains on track to report 8-week topline results at the end of this year, including the primary and secondary endpoints, along with safety data.

“One in 10 people will develop plantar fasciitis pain in their lifetime and more than two million patients in the US undergo treatment annually. No neuromodulator has been approved for the treatment of this debilitating pain indication and current treatments do not provide fast, sustained pain relief,” said Dan Browne, President and Chief Executive Officer at Revance. “RT002 is unlike any other neuromodulator, with potential to provide improved outcomes and patient experience over existing treatments. We are eager to report topline data for plantar fasciitis before year end.”

Phase 2 Study Design

This Phase 2 prospective, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, multi-center study conducted at five centers in the US is evaluating the safety and efficacy of a single administration of Revance’s investigational drug candidate DaxibotulinumtoxinA for Injection (RT002) in reducing the signs and symptoms of plantar fasciitis. The study’s primary efficacy endpoint is the reduction in the visual analog scale (VAS) for pain in the foot evaluated at Week 8. Improvement in the American Orthopaedic Foot and Ankle Score (AOFAS) is one of several secondary endpoints. Subjects will be followed for a total of 16 weeks post treatment.

About Plantar Fasciitis

Heel pain is the most common complaint of patients who visit podiatrists and orthopaedic foot and ankle surgeons. Eighty percent of reported heel pain complaints are due to plantar fasciitis, which is caused by tears in the facia that in turn lead to inflammation of the connective tissue in the arch of the foot.1 Plantar fasciitis is estimated to affect 10 to 18 million individuals in the United States annually.2 Risk factors include age, long distance running, excessive weight, abnormal foot posture, use of poor foot wear, and repetitive trauma.3

Treatment options for less severe cases include leg and foot stretching exercises, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, shoe inserts, heel pads, and night splints. More severe or refractory cases are currently treated with steroid injections, extracorporeal shock wave therapy, platelet rich plasma injections, and/or surgery.4

About Revance Therapeutics, Inc.

Revance, a Silicon Valley-based biotechnology company, is committed to the advancement of remarkable science. The company is developing a portfolio of products for aesthetic medicine and underserved therapeutic specialties, including dermatology, orthopedics and neurology. Revance’s science is based upon a proprietary peptide technology, which when combined with active drug molecules, may help address current unmet needs. Revance’s initial focus is on developing daxibotulinumtoxinA, the company’s highly purified botulinum toxin, for a broad spectrum of aesthetic and therapeutic indications, including facial wrinkles and muscle movement disorders.

The company’s lead drug candidate, DaxibotulinumtoxinA for Injection (RT002), is currently in development for the treatment of glabellar lines, cervical dystonia and plantar fasciitis, with the potential to be the first long-acting neuromodulator. The company holds worldwide rights to RT002 injectable and RT001 topical and the pharmaceutical uses of its proprietary peptide technology platform. More information on Revance may be found at

1. Med Clin N America. 2014;98(2): 339-352.
2. Foot & Ankle Int. 2004;25(5):303-310.
3. Foot & Ankle Int. 2008 Mar; 29(3):358-366.
4. J Am Acad Orthop Surg. 2014;22(6):372-380.

SOURCE: Revance Therapeutics

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