Ironwood Pharmaceuticals to Present at Morgan Stanley Global Healthcare Conference

CAMBRIDGE, Mass.--(BUSINESS WIRE)-- Ironwood Pharmaceuticals, Inc. (NASDAQ: IRWD) will present at the Morgan Stanley Global Healthcare Conference on Tuesday, September 13, 2011 at 1:35 p.m. Eastern Time at the Grand Hyatt New York in New York City.

A live audiocast of Ironwood’s presentation will be accessible through the Investors section of the company’s website at www.ironwoodpharma.com. To access the audiocast, please log on to the Ironwood website approximately 15 minutes prior to the start of the presentation to ensure adequate time for any software downloads that may be required. A replay of the audiocast will be available on Ironwood’s website for 14 days following the conference.

About Ironwood Pharmaceuticals

Ironwood Pharmaceuticals (NASDAQ: IRWD) is an entrepreneurial pharmaceutical company dedicated to the art and science of great drugmaking. Linaclotide, Ironwood’s GC-C agonist, is an investigational drug for the treatment of irritable bowel syndrome with constipation (IBS-C) and chronic constipation. The efficacy portion of linaclotide’s development program has been completed and supports the recently submitted NDA for both indications, as well as the anticipated MAA submission for the IBS-C indication. Ironwood also has a growing pipeline of additional drug candidates in earlier stages of development. Ironwood is located in Cambridge, Mass. To learn more, visit www.ironwoodpharma.com.



CONTACT:

Ironwood Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
Susan Brady, 617-621-8304
Corporate Communications
[email protected]

KEYWORDS:   United States  North America  Massachusetts  New York

INDUSTRY KEYWORDS:   Health  Biotechnology  Pharmaceutical  General Health

MEDIA:

Logo
 Logo

Suggested Articles

Across its 15-year history, Omega Funds has a hand in a clutch of high-profile biotechs such as Editas Medicine and Juno Therapeutics.

After Novartis’ near $10 billion buyout of The Medicines Company, many thought cardiovascular therapies were hot again.

Mutations in RIPK1 can cause uncontrolled cell death and inflammation, researchers discovered by studying families with an autoimmune disorder.