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ADMA Biologics Inc (ADMA) Q4 2020 Earnings Call Transcript

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ADMA earnings call for the period ending December 31, 2020.

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ADMA Biologics Inc (ADMA 5.40%)
Q4 2020 Earnings Call
Mar 25, 2021, 4:30 p.m. ET


  • Prepared Remarks
  • Questions and Answers
  • Call Participants

Prepared Remarks:


Good afternoon, and welcome to the ADMA Biologics Fourth Quarter and Full Year 2012 Financial Results Conference Call on Thursday, March 25, 2021.

[Operator Instructions]

At this time, I would like to introduce Skyler Bloom, Director, Investor Relations and Corporate Strategy at ADMA Biologics. Please go ahead.

Skyler Bloom -- Director, Investor Relations and Corporate Strategy

Welcome everyone and thank you for joining us this afternoon to discuss ADMA Biologics financial results for the fourth quarter and full year 2020. I'm joined today by Adam Grossman, President and Chief Executive Officer and Brian Lenz, Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer. During today's call, Adam will provide some introductory comments and provide a corporate update and then Brian will provide an overview of the company's fourth quarter and year ended December 31, 2020 financial results. Adam will then provide some brief summary remarks before opening the call up for your questions.

Earlier today, we issued a press release detailing the fourth quarter and full year 2020 financial results. The release is available on our website at Before we begin our formal comments, I'll remind you that we will be making forward-looking assertions during today's call that represent the company's intentions, expectations or beliefs concerning future events, which constitute forward-looking statements for the purposes of the safe harbor provisions under the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. All forward-looking statements are subject to factors, risks and uncertainties, such as those detailed in today's press release announcing this call and in our filings with the SEC, which may cause actual results to differ materially from the results expressed or implied by such statements.

In addition, any forward-looking statements represent our views only as of this date of this recording and should not be relied upon as representing our views as of any subsequent date. We specifically disclaim any obligations to update any such statements except as required by the federal securities laws. We refer you to the disclosure notice section in our earnings release we issued today in the Risk Factors section of our 2020 annual report on Form 10-K, which we expect to file following this conference call for a discussion of important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from these forward-looking statements.

With that I'd like to now turn the call over to Adam Grossman. Adam?

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Skyler. Good afternoon everyone and thank you for joining us on today's call. We hope those joining us today continue to remain healthy and safe. 2020 was an unprecedented year for businesses and difficult for most of the nation due to the pandemic. Despite this enormous unforeseen challenge ADMA Biologics delivered on its commitment to stockholders, customers and most importantly, the patients who were treated with our lifesaving plasma-derived therapeutics. Because of the focus and dedication of ADMA's workforce, we are pleased to report that 2020 was a year of multiple achievements, including record revenue of $42.2 million, which represents a 44% increase over 2019. This topline revenue milestone, taken together with the rapid expansion of our plasma collection center network as well as delivering on all production and regulatory objectives as part of our supply chain enhancement initiatives, ADMA ended 2020 in the strongest position it has been in since inception.

On the financial front, we substantially strengthened our balance sheet and ended 2020 with assets totaling $207.7 million. As evidenced by the increased production throughput we experienced during 2020, we significantly grew our inventories to a year-end balance of $81.5 million, as well as increased our accounts receivable and recorded investments in property, plant and equipment. Although plasma collections for the industry, including for ADMA remain pressured due to among other things, a present combination of government stimulus packages, persisting social distancing measures and different vaccination rollout state by state, I am proud to report that ADMA continues to successfully navigate the evolving COVID-19 operating backdrop and is producing its products in accordance to plan. All of our plasma collection centers remain fully operational and we continued to see stabilizing and improving collection trends over recent periods, which we are hopeful will continue as vaccinations rollout across the country. Our supply chain continues to experience areas of improvement with easier access to certain raw materials and we have built robust inventories of newly identified long lead-time items. Most recently, for our BioCenters business unit, we announced Korean Ministry of Food and Drug Safety approval for the sale of source plasma into South Korea as well as announcing FDA approval to implement a Hepatitis B immunization program, enabling ADMA to collect hyper-immune plasma from donors immunized with an FDA licensed commercially available Hepatitis B vaccine. These approvals are a testament to our company's adherence to global regulatory standards. It should be noted that this approval to collect Hepatitis B hyper-immune plasma will allow ADMA the option to retain raw material for the forward fractionation and production of Nabi-HB or to monetize this inventory by selling it to third parties. As many of you are aware, a key corporate initiative is to expand our ADMA BioCenters' plasma collection center network and further secure enhance and optimize our raw material supply.

Earlier this year in February, we received approval for another plasma collection center and in this business unit, we now have seven plasma collection facilities at various stages of operations and development, including one facility presently pending FDA Biologics License Application or BLA approval in the second half of this year. Additionally, we expect to file BLAs for two new centers during 2021. Due to our ahead of schedule expansion progress, we have revised guidance from building five to 10 facilities by 2024 to our current expectation of having 10 or more facilities FDA approved and fully operational by 2024. In combination with our contractually committed third-party plasma supply contracts, we believe ADMA is positioned to produce growing and continuous quantities of immune globulin supply in the forward-looking periods and ultimately we will emerge from the pandemic operationally stronger than ever. We remain well on track to achieve our goal of becoming an end-to-end integrated and highly profitable manufacturer of specialty immune globulin therapies.

Our strong execution during the first full calendar year for the commercial rollout of our two intravenous immune globulin products BIVIGAM and ASCENIV, together with our long-term third-party plasma-derived intermediate fraction supply agreement allows us to provide first-time peak revenue guidance of $250 million or more, which is expected to be achieved in 2024. Our 2020 progress and forward-looking outlook also enabled us to confidently commit to achieving profitability by no later than the first quarter of 2024. In addition to our firm commitment to these longer-term operating targets, we confidently reiterate our expectation to generate quarter-over-quarter revenue growth throughout 2021 and beyond. I'm proud to say that we achieved all of these operational milestones while acting decisively in the face of COVID-19 to enact all the medically recommended safeguards for our patients, employees and customers, which collectively we believe will enable us to continue to successfully navigate through the pandemic related headwinds in the periods ahead. Our dedicated staff in each of our business segments across the country take what we do seriously, patients are counting on us to provide high quality life sustaining products. Our performance during this global pandemic is a result of a company unified and focused with its mission. I thank the ADMA team for keeping your focus and composure in the face of true adversity. Additionally, we are sincerely grateful to our shareholders for your continued support of our efforts to provide these lifesaving products to patients in need.

With that said, I'd now like to turn the call over to Brian for a review of the 2020 financials.

Brian Lenz -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Thank you, Adam. Since we issued a press release earlier today outlining our fourth quarter and full year 2020 financial results, I'll just review some of the highlights. For the three months ended December 31, 2020, total revenues were $14 million compared to $12 million for the fourth quarter of 2019. This represents an increase of $2 million or approximately 16%.The revenue growth for the fourth quarter of 2020 compared to the fourth quarter of 2019 was favorably impacted by the continued commercial ramp-up of our IVIG product portfolio. As Adam mentioned earlier, our total inventory as of December 31, 2020 was approximately $81.5 million, up approximately 54% from $53.1 million at year-end 2019. This inventory consists of raw materials, including source plasma and other materials expected to be used in the production of our three commercial products as well as work-in-process inventories for BIVIGAM, ASCENIV and Nabi and finished goods of intermediate fractions as well as our three commercial immune globulin products.

In accordance with US generally accepted accounting principles, the value of our inventory is stated at our cost. In the periods ahead, we anticipate continuing to purchase raw materials and building work-in-process inventories as well as finished goods inventories, which we believe will translate to quarter-over-quarter revenue growth throughout 2021 and beyond. Additionally, given COVID-19 related uncertainties across the pharmaceutical supply chain, we intend to retain a portion of our growing inventories as safety stock which we believe will strengthen our position as a reliable supplier to customers, distribution partners and prescribers over the coming quarters.

Our consolidated net loss for the three months ended December 31, 2020 was $19.4 million or $0.20 loss per basic and diluted share compared to a consolidated net loss of $10.6 million or $0.18 loss per basic and diluted share for the quarter ended December 31, 2019. The increase in year-over-year net loss was primarily attributable to increased manufacturing ramp-up activities at the Boca facility to support our commercialization efforts of BIVIGAM and ASCENIV.

Moving on now to the full year 2020 financials. Total revenues were $42.2 million compared to $29.3 million for the full year 2019, representing an increase of $12.9 million or 44%. The increase in revenues was primarily attributable to increased sales of our immuno globulin products portfolio. Consolidated net loss for the full year 2020 was $75.7 million or an $0.88 loss per basic and diluted share compared to a consolidated net loss of $48.3 million or an $0.89 loss per basic and diluted share for the full year 2019. At December 31, 2020, ADMA had cash and cash equivalents of $55.9 million and accounts receivable of $13.2 million compared to cash and cash equivalents of approximately $26.8 million and accounts receivable of approximately $3.5 million at December 31, 2019. ADMA's net working capital as of December 31, 2020 was approximately $133.8 million compared to approximately $71.8 million as of December 31, 2019.

Accounting for our most recent ATM financing activity, we have now extended our cash runway guidance into the fourth quarter of 2021, representing a two fiscal quarter extension from our previous guidance. During the year, we additionally refinanced our senior secured term loan, which among other things, lowered our overall effective cost of capital, consolidated our previously subordinated debt and most importantly provided for a two-year extension of the interest-only period through March of 2024 which we believe will allow ADMA to reach profitability prior to maturity.

With that, I will now turn the call back over to Adam for closing remarks.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Brian. The totality of our 2020 achievements leaves us well positioned to execute on our ongoing operating targets and advanced toward our goal of generating substantial revenues and profitability from our multi-faceted product offerings across all business segments. We anticipate 2021 to be defined by continued commercial execution in addition to a series of value creating FDA decisions during the year with our supply chain, production and BioCenters plasma collection business segments. These anticipated upcoming FDA decisions include expanded 4,400 liter IVIG plasma pool production scale, in-house aseptic fill finish capabilities with our installed equipment, including our Vanrx SA25 and the continued expansion of our ADMA BioCenters plasma collection center network. Upon receipt of these FDA approvals, ADMA expects to realize significant operating efficiencies and improved gross margins beginning potentially as early as mid-2021, which we believe will ultimately support durable profitability with enhanced in-house control of our most critical manufacturing and operating functions.

While our organization's focus remains singularly on achieving our near-term operating targets and ultimately progressing toward profitability, I'd like to take a moment to acknowledge several of our recent scientific developments. Notably, we presented a poster at IDWeek 2020 detailing the challenges in the management of respiratory viral infections. And more recently, we presented a late-breaking poster at the AAAAI conference, highlighting the potential clinical utility of a strep pneumonia hyper-immune globulin in vulnerable patient populations. ADMA continues to establish its reputation in the scientific and medical community as a thought leader in the development of specialty hyper-immune globulins. And when considered in combination with our expanding intellectual property of state [Phonetic], we believe ADMA could be a partner of choice for the rapid development of targeted infectious disease therapies as well as for a potential suitor moving forward. Management will continue to evaluate all of our business development options in order to maximize shareholder value.

We enter 2021 from a position of strength across our value chain in the immune globulin end markets and in the context of our improving financial position and asset value. We look forward to executing on all of our commitments in 2021, and in doing so, we anticipate creating meaningful value for our shareholders in the near and mid-term. On behalf of the entire ADMA Biologics team I thank you, our stockholders for your continued support as your investment in ADMA helps to advance our mission to save lives and make good, safe products that help our friends, family and neighbors. Please donate plasma, get your vaccine, help save lives.

And with that, we'd now like to open up the call for questions.

Questions and Answers:


Thank you.

[Operator Instructions]

Our first question comes from Anthony Petrone with Jefferies.

Anthony Petrone -- Jefferies -- Analyst

Hi, good afternoon, everyone. Congratulations on a strong year through 2020. I'll just start off, maybe again just to -- a little bit on timing. A couple of timing questions and I'll have some questions on supply and demand. On timing, maybe just an update on the FDA fill/finish clearance as well as BIVIGAM lot expansion, it sounds like that's still potentially a first half event, so just an update there maybe. A quick follow-up there will be Brian maybe to just walk us through under a scenario where both of those are secured in the first half, what does the sort of second half gross margin ramp look like from there, and I'll have a couple of follow-ups?

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Thank you very much Anthony. Great questions. FDA is very engaged with ADMA right now. We're going through the review process. Our previous guidance, I believe we said was mid-year, but we are still on track. We feel very confident that we're in a good place with the review and we feel very comfortable that you should see the approvals coming in sometime on or around mid-year and then we've said, second half, to start realizing some of the accretion from the enhancements to the supply chain from these potential approvals. But, everything is on track. The agency is very engaged. I mean, being in the immune globulin space during COVID, you get a lot of attention from FDA and these are products that without them, many of the patients would not be able to survive and live normal productive lives. IVIG continues to remain on the FDA drug shortage list. ADMA continues to be a company that's saying that we've got more IG to bring to the market in 2021 than we had last year and customers are being very receptive to it and the FDA is really working very closely with us to ensure that we can continue the continuity of supply and care for the market. Brian, you want to take Anthony's next part?

Brian Lenz -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Sure. Thank you, Adam. So with regards to our second half gross margin ramp-up, we reported earlier that we have about $8 million of our conformance lot manufacturing taken the manufacturing of BIVIGAM from 2,200 liters to 4,400 liters. And in doing so, we had to expense those four conformance lots in accordance to US GAAP. Now, when we receive FDA approval, hopefully in the middle of the year, we will be able to realize 100% gross margin sometime in the second half, maybe third, early part of fourth quarter for those four conformance lots. We've already -- if you back off the $8 million from the $61 million and the cost of product revenue Anthony, we've already started to see gross losses narrow or I should say improved to the positive. So we expect that trend to continue toward the second half, especially as we receive the FDA approval of the 4,400 liter capacity expansion.

Anthony Petrone -- Jefferies -- Analyst

That's helpful. And then couple follow-ups and I'll hop back in queue. One would be, when we think about the manufacturing timeline today, whether it's for BIVIGAM or ASCENIV, when you secure clearance for lot expansion and fill/finish in-house, what do you think that does for a timing on inventory turns from overall source plasma to finished goods? And then once you have that visibility in hand, how should we think about BIVIGAM contracting once visibility is enhanced? Thanks.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Thanks Anthony. So our production cycle was seven to 12 months. I think as I've said previously, we are on the longer end of that cycle time right now as we're using third parties for our aseptic fill/finish label pack etc. and we have seen improvements in this production cycle time throughout 2020 and we're actually looking at some data today, things are looking really good. Obviously when we get to bring fill/finish in-house and as I've said, we can just take the bulk and wheel it [Phonetic] down the hallway into the fill/finish suite rather than putting it on the truck, shipping it up to our CMO during the appropriate identification testing and getting into their queue, we believe that we can shave some time off of this. But no matter what Anthony, it's still going to be within that sevem to 12 month window. Our hope is to be in that seven, eight, nine months range for the production cycle. But you really can't get it any faster than that. But we're currently on the outer bound of that cycle, which is where we've seen -- we are seeing improvements. Our hope is that we are in, call it seven to nine months as we go forward. With regard to BIVIGAM contracting and making sales, we're really seeing very, very good demand. Q1 happens to be shaping up really nicely, and we feel very good about the quarter as we wind down here. We're really building a good following and brand loyalty. We've got great reimbursement restructure for both BIVIGAM and ASCENIV. As we get more BIVIGAM available, our feeling is as patients continue to do well, our customers will continue to put more patients on our products. So we feel very good about this. We're already cultivating and speaking with our distribution partners and our alternate sites of care, home infusion, specialty pharmacies that are working very, very closely with our field force and the prescribers and we're really able to identify gaps in the market where they are not able to have complete supply with all the brands, all the sizes that they would like. So we feel very good about bringing more product into the market. We feel that the demand is there. Based on our first quarter performance that I've seen so far, we really feel that we're on a good track to continue to deliver quarter-over-quarter revenue growth.

Anthony Petrone -- Jefferies -- Analyst

Thanks again. I'll hop back in.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Thanks Anthony.


Our next question comes from Elliot Wilbur with Raymond James.

Elliot Wilbur -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Thanks, good afternoon. First question for yourself [Phonetic] Adam. Just if you could, certainly the build-out of the collection centers has progressed at a faster pace than what we would have anticipated over the past 12 months. Can you just talk about some of the decisions internally or the factors that have enabled you or led you to pull forward the build-out of the collection centers and then just what the messaging or body language has been from FDA in terms of review timelines? Certainly approved last facility quicker than anticipated, or on a quicker than anticipated timeline, but just what you may be getting from the agency in terms of messaging that may influence your expectations around the timing of approval for the collection centers as well.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Absolutely, thanks Elliot very much, hope you're doing well. So, the decision to build more plasma centers, there is a simple answer and then there's a multifaceted answer. I mean, quite frankly, we've got a plant that has a 400,000 liter capacity today,, we're talking about being able to upsize our lots for our production lot size for BIVIGAM sometime in middle of this year. One can reasonably assume that we may have more capacity in the future. We want to have control of our plasma supply. Not to be funny, but the reason why you're hearing for me today and why we own this and essentially vertically integrated provider of specialty immune globulin products is because we used to rely on third parties. When you rely on third parties, you don't have all the control you want. And even before COVID, ADMA management team was talking about building out our plasma centers, gaining more control, supply chain enhancements and I think what we've learned during COVID and really the way that we've been able to operate and navigate during COVID, we want to have as much control over our destiny as possible. I think that's what a potential acquirer would want to see in our business and I think that's really what our shareholders want to see from this business. So, first and foremost, collections have been down as reported from others in the industry as well as ADMA in my prepared remarks. We are being impacted. I don't believe that we're being impacted as severely as some of the other collectors that have made statements publicly, but we are seeing quarter-over-quarter improvements, week-over-week improvements with respect to collections up and down here and there, the government stimulus keeping things a little bit flat right now, but we're optimistic with the vaccination rollouts that things are going to improve. But no matter what, the world relies on US plasma for the global production of plasma-derived therapies across the globe. So there is going to be a supply constraint of plasma. One thing that has been proven time and time again, and I've been a student of this industry for -- this is my third decade, supply and demand of plasma goes up and down, but we've got a place to put that plasma, the demand for IG continues to be forecasted to be favorable and we want to control our supply. I think COVID has allowed us to be opportunistic with respect to finding locations. As we all know, unfortunately, the retail industry has taken a big hit during the COVID-19 pandemic, small businesses all across the country. We like strip malls, we like pads on strip mall parking lots and we take 10,000 square feet to 15,000 square feet of retail frontage if you will in existing strip malls or these types of locations and I don't want to speak for Brian, but Brian and the BioCenters management team are -- they like to pay very little floor rent and we're being very opportunistic. So we know that this pandemic is going to end at some point and we're locking ourselves in with 10 year plus leases for these plasma centers and you're seeing rents for prime retail spaces that used to be in $15 to $20, $25 a foot. You're seeing in the high single-digits. You got to pounce on it and you got to do it now because you lock yourself in for 10 years. That directly goes to the reduction of COGS that quite frankly when my team and I are modeling, we haven't factored that in, but it could be substantial. So, we're really being opportunistic. We see that the demand for plasma continues to grow. The number of collectors out there, the other point Elliott is there are some recent transactions in the industry. There was a deal for 25 centers and the value of that yield I want to say, it's north of $14 million per center. So these are facilities that ADMA can build for between $3 million to $5 million we say. The approval cycle, as you've been asking, the approval cycle typically has been from the time at the BLA is filed, typically at 12 months you'll get an approval. Our last center was approved in a little bit over six months from the time that we submitted the BLA and that was done without an FDA inspection. Typically, FDA requires an on-site inspection of the plasma center. Our last center had its inspection waived and they accepted a paper audit. We've been a known plasma collector to the FDA since 2011 we received our first license. So we're not an unknown entity, we're not a new entrant in this space and we feel really good about approvals. Elliot, I can't tell you whether they're going to approve it early or whether they're going to approve it within that 12 month cycle. My feeling is that they will approve it. I want to say our guidance is sometime in the fourth quarter of this year, we expect the approval. Could it come early? Anything is possible, but at the present time, I'm not prepared to change my guidance on when the approval will come in. If the FDA wants to do it sooner, we're not going to be upset. Brian, anything you want to add there?

Brian Lenz -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Hi, I think you hit on the main points Adam. The marketplace for plasma centers certainly has grown almost $15 million. There was a recent transaction of 25 centers that were acquired for about $15 million per center. So the market value is there, the marketplace is there and we just think it's a great opportunity to build more plasma centers and to become fully self-sufficient. As we said, we increased our guidance from five to 10 centers to 10 or more and we're certainly well on our way currently having seven centers under our corporate umbrella at this present time.

Elliot Wilbur -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Okay, next question with respect to the supply chain initiatives. The 4,400 liter capacity [Indecipherable] fill/finish, what are the remaining gaining factors in terms of obtaining FDA approval? Do they actually need to come on-site and inspect the equipment in the facility in order to sign-off, is there something they can do remotely? Just curious, obviously, if they have an on-site inspection for that to occur.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Sure. Elliot, one thing I'll say is we are in an active review. So I want to be cautious about the things that I say. But what I can tell you is that for the 4,400 liter plasma pool expansion, no inspection is required. That is a normal and customary prior approval supplement submission. We send in, they review our data, they review the specifications. Typically, that would be a paper review and there is no prior approval inspection required for that submission. For the installation of the fill/finish line and beginning all of the operations that go along with billing, labeling, packaging etc., typically that would require a FDA on-site inspection. And I say typically because that's what's required in the code of federal regulation. Now, we've installed this Vanrx SA25 and a couple of investors over the last, I guess the year or so that we've been talking about that machine, they ask me why do you keep saying Vanrx SA25. And I say, well that's material. It's very important for the reader to know, the investor to know, because the Vanrx is a -- [Indecipherable] and my kids make fun of me. But it's a state-of-the-art machine. It's a totally self-contained isolator system and there is no customization of their system at all. So, the FDA has approved this device over 30 times, maybe 40 times now and there was a precedent, I want to say, middle of last year, late last year, there was a Vanrx SA25 approved and a press release went out that was a Vanrx SA25 approved at another company and they did not have a PAI. So I can't comment on whether or not the FDA has come in or they haven't come in or they are going to waive PAI or not waive PAI, but what I can tell you that there is precedent out there for this machine. This is a state-of-the-art machine that is a totally self-contained isolator system that we don't have it, we don't have special clean rooms, we don't have special areas. Yes, it's in a controlled GMP environment, but pretty much this machine is what it is. So we feel very, very good about where we are with the review cycle. We feel that we will receive approval for the device this year, and we're also optimistic that the vaccine rollout is going to continue and we are already seeing some modifications in the behavior of our government. We are seeing the CDC revise guidelines for school children to be less socially distanced if you will and we're really hoping that as we get to May, that with the vaccine rollout, maybe we'll see FDA start to travel around and do inspections and/or continue to feel very comfortable with the Vanrx and potentially waive the inspection. But we feel real confident Elliott that the review is going well and we're very, very positive on the outlook for the business for the remainder of the year.

Elliot Wilbur -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Okay, thanks. And then just two final financial questions for Brian. Brian, you provided a total inventory number, was a little over $81 million. If you happen to have it in front of you, could you tell us what the finished goods number was within that? And then as we think about your prior commentary that you expect the topline to continue to grow over the course of 2021, given where we are currently, you obviously have a good line of sight into 1Q, how should we be thinking about the balance of the year in terms of the trajectory here? Would you expect growth to be relatively linear or is it -- should we be expecting more of a second half acceleration?

Brian Lenz -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Sure, thank you Elliot. I do have the breakdown for the inventory, the different components of raw, WIP and finished goods. Finished goods for 2020 is $19 million of the $81 million and that increased from $5 million in 2019. So $19 million of the $81 million is finished goods inventory for the year ended 2020. Regarding revenues, as Adam mentioned, we do feel really good about the first quarter, topline revenues here, with about just less than a week left in the quarter and then thinking about how the second half looks and just from an overall standpoint, we have publicly disclosed we anticipate quarter-over-quarter sequential topline revenue growth. Thinking about the second half, as we hopefully receive FDA approval of the 4,400 liter expansion and continue to receive market acceptance of our products, the J code April 1 for incentive and then going forward, we feel very optimistic about the second half, again, thinking quarter-over-quarter sequential revenue growth.


Ladies and gentlemen, this will conclude our question-and-answer portion of the call. I'd like to turn it back over to Adam now for additional closing comments.

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

I think there is nothing further. Thank you very much everybody. And I want to thank you for dialing into to our call. Thank you for your interest in ADMA in plasma-derived therapy using immune globulins and again, get your vaccine. There's a donating and find a plasma collection center near you. We need all donations, even those from our shareholders. So thank you very much, stay healthy and safe and have a great afternoon.


[Operator Closing Remarks]

Duration: 59 minutes

Call participants:

Skyler Bloom -- Director, Investor Relations and Corporate Strategy

Adam S. Grossman -- Founder, Director, President & Chief Executive Officer

Brian Lenz -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Anthony Petrone -- Jefferies -- Analyst

Elliot Wilbur -- Raymond James -- Analyst

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