Popular Pharmaceuticals Ltd. (PPL), the pioneer manufacturer of Human Insulin in Bangladesh, is a company of Popular Group, the leading corporate house in the private sector Health Care Management of the country. PPL is manufacturing and marketing its high quality and wide variety of product range both in home and abroad.
"Popular Pharmaceuticals Ltd. will be the leading pharmaceutical company of the country within 2015 as manufacturer of high-tech, high quality affordable medicines"
To establish an environment around the pharmaceutical field through the highest level of innovative and technical support which will add value to our society and act as a driven force of our humanity.
The latest venture of Popular Group is Popular Medical College & Popular Medical College Hospital which will fulfill the Group's devoted commitment towards the health sector of Bangladesh providing the complete healthcare services.
Health & Wellness
Life's all about staying healthy and enjoying the good things in life! However, illness is inevitable at all stages of life. In this area learn about the common health problems.
CSR initiatives are an integral part of our strategic commitment, and we are always guided by strong ethical values to operate responsibly within broader social and economic context.
Popular Pharmaceuticals Ltd. is a leading manufacturer of medicines and active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs) based in Bangladesh.
Reseacrh & Development
Our product development team continues its strong research orientation in formulation development to transform PPL into a truly international one.
Late Tahera Akhter
Welcome to Popular Pharmaceuticals Ltd. (PPL) website. Thank you for taking the time to visit our website to learn more about our company.
PPL is one of the leading pharmaceuticals companies in Bangladesh backed by Popular Group, the leader of country’s healthcare sector.
We have been in the forefront of delivering healthcare services in Bangladesh, through the largest Healthcare network of establishments for last 32 years. We are serving millions of people every year.
Dr. Mostafizur Rahman
Managing Director & CEO
Thank you for your visit to our web site and your interest in POPULAR PHARMACEUTCALS LIMITED. (PPL)
Thirty – six years ago, we have decided to embark on a long, formidable journey, modestly 'armed' with very few resources while having many hopes and daring dreams. Now Popular group is the pioneer in Bangladesh healthcare sector with complete healthcare services – Diagnostic center, Pharmaceuticals manufacturing, Medical college and Hospitals.
Pharmaceutical sector is technologically the most developed manufacturing industries in Bangladesh and the third largest industry in terms of contribution to government’s revenue. The Pharmaceuticals market is continuously growing both in domestic and abroad.
Over the years, many people have asked me the key to business success. Whether it comes to making your first million -- or second or third -- figuring out the perfect formula is a constant struggle. Does it come down to choosing a trending industry or going with your true passion? I believe the question is not so much how we can succeed but instead how to avoid failure. Business gurus who oversimplify the entrepreneurship process or who romanticize the entrepreneurs' lifestyle can easily persuade ambitious founders. Maybe you are pushed by an emotion or personal experience. There is no wrong motive to walk into this magnificent (but painful) world. However, understanding what pushes us to BYOB (Be Your Own Boss) is as important as understanding what pushes us away.
In The Common Denominator of Success, Albert E.N. Gray defines failure by explaining, "The common denominator of success -- the secret of success of every man who has ever been successful -- lies in the fact that he formed the habit of doing things that failures don't like to do." Gray points out how everyone is passionate about some tasks and hates others. The difference between success and failure lies in your sole decision to accomplish a task doing both things you like and dislike. And when you first start out in business, the tasks you dislike will outweigh the ones you love.
For example, I found my first job when I was eight years old, taking phone messages for a neighbor. After that, I asked my mother to give me a job mopping floors and cleaning restrooms. When I was 10, I created my first startup project in partnership with a friend to form a magazine and publish the opinion of the community. I was also washing neighbors' cars with my two dear friends Carlos Luis and Iker, insulating water pipes on people's roofs and washing windows. At 12, I sold belts and socks in the supermarket's parking lot and applied for a job as a groceries bagger. At 16, I was flipping burgers. At 18, I was working as a bank teller and at 21 I formed my first company. My mother never asked me to work. I had food on the table. I went to a private school and had plenty of toys. I hated cooking, disliked cleaning floors, and being in the streets selling to strangers made me so nervously nauseous that I wanted to throw up. But making money far outweighed everything I disliked doing. That is entrepreneurship at its best.
Before defining what area of business you want to get into, you first need to determine if you want to do the things you dislike. Success is not necessarily tied to the type of product or service you sell. You can make it anywhere, but you must be ready to do what you enjoy and what you do not.
You may have started your company because you were tired of being bossed around. Or maybe it was always your dream. Maybe you inherited a family business. There is no wrong reason if you find the drive to keep you going. But there are no shortcuts. It will take years to succeed. Sometimes it will seem as though everyone is against you. But then, after your first success story, after a sale or your first client complement, it will all be worth it. True entrepreneurs get hooked on business. Entrepreneurship is a way of living -- a choice at first, a lifestyle after that. Nothing can prepare you for the lessons of owning your business. If after everything you've read you still want to be an entrepreneur, then there will never be a better time than now.
What do Coca-Cola and the patient-centricity movement have in common?
According to Jill Donahue, author, speaker and cofounder of The Aurora Project, both create an emotional connection and a sense of purpose. This comparison may seem unsavoury — one has the effect of causing obesity and ill-health while the other improves and saves lives— but Donahue is on to something.
"People everywhere know that Coca-Cola teaches the world to sing in perfect harmony. Coca-Cola figured out how to bottle happiness. We, in pharma, who actually bottle miracles have done a very poor job of communicating that. Most think of pharma companies as bottling pills instead of bottling the life changing miracles that we bring to the world," says Donahue.
This might be chalked up to the fact that pharma has naturally focused on the medical sciences but not the behavioral sciences in its value creation. But the behavioral sciences are the final mile to impact change. "Without understanding what drives behavior, we can’t have the impact we need," she says.