WALTHAM, Mass., Oct. 26, 2017 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Histogenics Corporation (Nasdaq:HSGX), a leading cell therapy company focused on developing and commercializing products in the musculoskeletal space, announced it will report its third quarter 2017 financial results on Thursday, November 9, 2017 before the U.S. financial markets open. The Company will host a conference call and webcast at 8:30 a.m. ET to review financial and operational results for the quarter ended September 30, 2017 and provide a company update.
To access the live call, please dial 877-930-8064 (domestic) or 253-336-8040 (international) and provide the conference ID: 89009539. Please log in five to ten minutes before the start of the call.
A live audio webcast of the presentation will be available via the “Investor Relations” page of the Histogenics website, www.histogenics.com, or by clicking here. A replay of the webcast will be archived on Histogenics’ website for approximately 45 days following the presentation.
About Histogenics Corporation
Histogenics is a leading cell therapy company developing and commercializing novel tissue therapies that may offer more rapid and durable recoveries for patients with pain and loss of function due to musculoskeletal conditions. Histogenics’ regenerative medicine platform combines expertise in cell processing, scaffolding, tissue engineering and bioadhesives to create tissue ex-vivo. Histogenics’ first investigational product candidate, NeoCart® is designed to treat cartilage defects in the knee. The Company recently completed enrollment of its NeoCart Phase 3 clinical trial and expects to report top-line data in the third quarter of 2018. NeoCart is designed to exhibit characteristics of articular, hyaline cartilage prior to and upon implantation into the knee and therefore does not rely on the body to make new cartilage. As a result, NeoCart is the only product in development or on the market with a one-year primary superiority endpoint as compared to the standard of care. There are more than 500,000 or more knee cartilage procedures in the United States each year, with many healthy active adults avoiding treatment as they seek other alternatives. Left untreated, even a small cartilage defect can expand in size and progress to debilitating osteoarthritis, ultimately necessitating a joint replacement procedure. Osteoarthritis is more common in adults over the age of 50, but the condition and precursors of the condition can be observed much earlier, and cartilage damage is believed to be one of the leading contributors of this disease. For more information, please visit www.histogenics.com.
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