It’s an exciting time in research with science and genomics advancing at an incredible rate. To chart a course for research efforts for the next several years, the NFED will host an International Ectodermal Dysplasias Research Conference this fall.
A mom’s dream to give her unborn son working sweat glands sent her on a journey around the world during a pandemic. Watch this video to hear her story and the treatment for x-linked hypohidrotic ectodermal dysplasia they received.
After a challenging year, we are excited to share some good news – just in time for the holidays! The EspeRare Foundation announced a new partnership today that brings us closer to developing a potential treatment for x-linked hypohidrotic ectodermal dysplasia (XLHED). EspeRare and Pierre Fabre group have entered into an agreement to develop and…
Incontinentia pigmenti is a type of ectodermal dysplasia with challenging and complex symptoms. We need more research to understand it better, develop treatments and help parents like Shari Ezell, realize their dreams for their children.
What do you hope and dream for? Read what six families dream about and NFED’s research campaign to make those dreams come true.
Even the tallest mountains can be scaled with enough small but purposeful steps Forever Forward. But not without decades of careful study, testing, steps forward, steps back, and the love and devotion of parents, families and you! Learn how you can help us with our campaign to advance research.
We are excited to share with you a new development in bringing a therapy for x-linked hypohidrotic ectodermal dysplasia (XLHED) to clinical trial. EspeRare announced today that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has granted Breakthrough Therapy Designation to the protein replacement therapy called ER-004.
The NFED has collaborated with a genomic health IT company to release a new diagnostic tool for ectodermal dysplasias. Genomenon has released a comprehensive dataset that will provide doctors and researchers with genetic insights. Find out how this could lead to better treatments, too.