OBJECTIVES/SPECIFIC AIMS: The study aims to develop and test a biocompatible 3D-printed IVRs for the mechanical and release properties of a model drug, β-estradiol, then translate these methods to the target drug, progesterone. The goals include demonstrating decoupling of mechanical and release properties of the rings, release profiles driven by geometry and efficacy in sheep animal models to evaluate device safety. METHODS/STUDY POPULATION: A novel 3D-printing platform, continuous liquid interface production (CLIP), pioneered by Carbon, enables the fabrication of complex designs on a timescale that is amenable to manufacturing. The process utilizes computational-aided design (CAD), specifying shape and geometry, which is recreated via a photopolymerization process. IVRs are fabricated with CLIP using a biocompatible resin at a rate of approximately 15 min. per ring. Rings were fabricated and assessed for the release of a model drug, β-estradiol. The process was then translated to the target drug, progesterone. Rings were evaluated for radial compression and in vitro release in simulated vaginal fluid (SVF). RESULTS/ANTICIPATED RESULTS: Intravaginal rings (IVRs) were designed and fabricated to be geometrically complex in an effort to control release. Ring geometry and subsequent pore size was achieved through the use of unit cells. Several design parameters were explored including unit cell type, size, and band presence in two resins of differing mechanical properties. Through design, a wide range of radial compressive properties were achieved which spanned values covered by commercially available rings. The release of β-estradiol in SVF was found to span 57 – 115 days and resulted in near or complete release of the total loaded drug. Changing the internal geometric design of the ring was found to have minimal influence on the compression properties, thus the mechanical and release characteristics of the rings were largely decoupled. DISCUSSION/SIGNIFICANCE OF IMPACT: This is a novel approach to the design and fabrication of intravaginal rings for the treatment of infertility. The use of CAD and the decoupling of release from mechanical properties allows for us to move away from the one-size one-dose fits all approach to IVRs.