UPCOMING LIVE COURSES
View all Live Upcoming Courses.
Thanks to our relationship with LSTI and an outstanding team here at Accelovance, we have built a training program that is able to be leveraged moving forward to address an industry need.
My main reason for taking the course was to re-evaluate quality agreements and how to improve our current template. Coming out of this, I would like to compare a few of our supplier quality agreements against the structure and checklist given in the course to see how they align.
Cook Pharmica LLC
All parts of the training were useful, including the topics of Documentation, Change Control and Revisions. I will now review our current Quality Agreement to make sure the requirements are included, and if not, add them.
I took the course to get a better understanding of FDA requirements. As an ISO 9001 registered organization, we need to control and cooperate with suppliers and this gave me some ideas on more formal ways to do that. The webinar was easy to attend with clear audio.
To address the current worldwide COVID-19 pandemic, more controls are being imposed by cities, states, and countries. Trucks are being delayed at borders. Flights are being canceled. It is important to be capable of adapting work practices around this ever-changing situation.
Do you like fighting quality fires? Do you enjoy generating meaningless metric reports that no one acts upon? Do you get the most from your quality risk management (QRM) program? This article provides three practical steps for integrating QRM into your quality system to ensure your organization stays on course.
Even before the global pandemic of the novel coronavirus, virtual meetings were on the rise, but now there is a public health imperative, with a large percentage of people working from home. If you are facilitating a risk assessment, a root cause investigation, or something similar, you may need to do a “virtual facilitation” with team members and subject matter experts who are scattered around the world.
The FDA conducted a total of 18,034 inspections in FY2019, off which 6,434 were inspections of biologics, medical device, or drug companies. Those inspections resulted in the issuance of 15,015 warning letters, a slight increase over 2018. The FDA also increased its import alerts, publishing 98 in 2019. This corresponded with a decrease in injunctions and seizures, showing the FDA’s preference for earlier preventive measures over later involvement.
The Beat AML (BAML) Master Clinical Trial was focused on efficiency and speed of operations, not on the coronavirus outbreak or pandemics in general. Yet, the model and technologies used by BAML are applicable for biopharma sponsors who want to adapt their clinical operations to support remote monitoring and faster acquisition of data, while preparing for another outbreak or weathering the current crisis.
To illustrate how delivery device development is evolving in practice, we will use the example of respiratory inhalers. This is a well-established treatment modality, with mature technology solutions available, but one where you can envisage a number of future changes enabled by technology.