Monthly Archive March 2016

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ListofAllProperties.com | Real Estate Listing Portal


Listofallproperties.com as the name suggests is a Real Estate web-based-portal created and organized by a dedicated team of software professionals.You can find Real Estate Agents, House for Sale and Rent, Apartments for Sale and Rent, Commercial Lands, Commercial Spaces , Shops , and much more.

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What is Pharmacovigilance and why it is needed ?

Shared from Slideshare.net
Content in The Presentation :-
  1. 1. Pharmacovigilance – An overview Tulasi Raman P.
  2. 2. What is Pharmacovigilance ? • Pharmakon (Greek) = Medicinal Substances • Vigilia (Latin) = To keep watch WHO Definition • The science & activities relating to the detection, assessment, understanding & prevention of adverse effects or any other drug related problems
  3. 3. Need for Pharmacovigilance ?
  4. 4. Limitations of Clinical Study Data Clinical trials Clinical Practice Number of patients Hundreds (rarely thousands) Thousands to millions Duration Weeks Years Population Pregnant, children, elderly excluded All Concomitant medication and illness Avoided Usually present Dose Fixed Variable (compliance) Conditions Rigorous; more information Flexible; less information
  5. 5. Withdrawals from the market as a result of spontaneous reporting INN Reason for withdrawal Year of approval Year of withdrawal practolol Blindness 1970 1975 benoxaprofen Onycholysis, renal, liver, bone marrow toxicity 1982 1982 encainide Excessive mortality 1987 1991 temafloxacin Haemolytic anemia 1992 1992 terfenadine Fatal cardiac arrythmias 1985 1998 bromfenac Serious hepatotoxic effect 1997 1998
  6. 6. Historical Background Thalidomide • 1960 marketed in 46 countries (hypnotic, prevention of nausea in pregnancy) • Heavily promoted • 1960 first reports of deformed infants (phoecomelia) total more than 20,000 cases
  7. 7. Direct result of thalidomide incident: • USA: 1962 amendment to Federal Food, drug & Cosmetic Act – required both safety & efficacy data • UK: 1964 Yellow card scheme • WHO: 1968 Programme for International Drug Monitoring
  8. 8. Aims • To improve patient care and safety in relation to the use of medicines, and all medical and paramedical interventions • To improve public health and safety in relation to the use of medicines
  9. 9. • To contribute to the assessment of benefit, harm, effectiveness and risk of medicines, encouraging their safe, rational and more effective use • To promote understanding, education and clinical training in pharmacovigilance and its effective communication to health professionals and the public
  10. 10. Terminology • Adverse Drug Reaction (ADR) • An unintended reaction to a drug taken at doses normally used in man When an association between an AE and a drug is established it becomes an ADR
  11. 11. • Adverse Event (AE) – A negative experience encountered by an individual during the course of a clinical trail, which may or may not be associated with a drug • Serious Adverse Event (SAE) – Any adverse event which is fatal, life- threatening, permanently disabling or which results in hospitalilsation
  12. 12. Pharmacovigilance Process • Detecting and reporting an ADR ADR form is filled out with the patient and reaction details, this later forms basis for data entry 1. Spontaneous reporting 2. Mandatory reporting
  13. 13. Spontaneous reporting • Most common form of ADR reporting • Healthcare professionals identify and report any suspected adverse drug reaction to their national pharmacovigilance centers or to the manufactuters
  14. 14. Mandatory reporting • Manufacturers are required to submit reports to they receive from healthcare providers to the national authority, in the form of a PSUR (Periodic Safety Update Report) • A regulatory document prepared by the Marketing Authorisation Holder & submitted to the Agency • Worldwide post-authorisation safety experience • Includes information on all ADRs collected irrespective of the reporting country • Includes scientific evaluation of the risk-benefit balance
  15. 15. • Data Collection and Capture • Data Storage & Maintenance • Data selection, Retrieval & Manipulation
  16. 16. Signal Detection Signal: New, previously unknown safety information (WHO Definition) • Reported information on a possible causal association between an Adverse Event and a drug, the relationship being unclear or incompletely documented previously
  17. 17. Regulatory actions on the basis of ADR reports • Summary of Product Characteristics (SPC) – basis of information for Healthcare Professionals on how to use the medicinal product safely and effectively • Patient Information Leaflets (PIL) – drawn up in accordance with the SPC
  18. 18. • Changes in classification: – From Over the counter to Prescription only Medicine – From renewable prescription to non-renewable – Special medical prescription – Restricted prescription • Marketing Authorization withdrawal • Batch recall based on clustering of ADRs
  19. 19. WHO & UMC • Uppsala Monitoring Centre (UMC) is a field name of the WHO collaborating Centre for International Drug Monitoring. • It is responsible for the management of the WHO program for International Drug Monitoring.
  20. 20. Functions of WHO Program for international drug monitoring include: • Identification and analysis of new adverse reaction signal from the case report information submitted to the National Centers and from them to the database • Information exchange between WHO and National Centers, mainly through ‘Vigimed’ an e-mail information exchange system • Publication of periodical newsletters, guidelines and books in the pharmacovigilance and risk management area
  21. 21. • Supply of tools for management of clinical information including adverse drug reaction case reports – WHO Drug Dictionary – WHO Adverse Reaction Terminology • Provision of training and consultancy support to National Centers and countries establishing pharmacovigilance systems • Computer software for case report management designed to suit the needs of National Centers (Vigiflow)
  22. 22. • Annual meetings for representatives of National Centers at which Scientific and Organizational matters are discussed • Methodological research for the development of pharmacovigilance as a science
  23. 23. Functions of UMC • To co-ordinate the WHO program for international drug monitoring and its more than eighty member countries • To collect, assess and communicate information from member countries about the benefits, harms and risks of drugs and other substances used in medicine to improve patient therapy and public health worldwide • To collaborate with member countries in the development and practice of the science of pharmacovigilance
  24. 24. Pharmacovigilance in India • Central Drugs Standard Control Association – DGHS, Ministry of Health & Family Welfare • Legislative requirements of PV in India – Schedule Y of the drugs & cosmetic act 1945
  25. 25. Timeline of reporting an ADR • By sponsor to Licensing Authority – 14 calendar days • Investigation to sponsor within 24 hours • Investigation to Ethic Committee within 7 working days
  26. 26. Pharmacovigilance in UK • Yellow Card Scheme • ADROIT – Adverse Drug Reactions Online Information Tracking system. • Eudra Vigilance – Data processing network and management for reporting and evaluating suspected adverse reactions during the development and following market authorization of medicinal products in the EEA.
  27. 27. Pharmacovigilance in USA • MEDWATCH • Medwatch 3500 form / FDA form 3500
  28. 28. Pharmacovigilance Programme of India (PvPI)
  29. 29. Goal • To ensure that the benefits of use of medicine outweighs the risks and thus safeguard the health of the Indian population.
  30. 30. Objectives • To monitor Adverse Drug Reactions (ADRs) in Indian population • To create awareness amongst health care professionals about the importance of ADR reporting in India • To monitor benefit-risk profile of medicines • Generate independent, evidence based recommendations on the safety of medicines • Support the CDSCO for formulating safety related regulatory decisions for medicines • Communicate findings with all key stakeholders • Create a national centre of excellence at par with global drug safety monitoring standards
  31. 31. 5 YEAR ROADMAP OF PHARMACOVIGILANCE PROGRAMME OF INDIA (Year 2010 – 2015 )
  32. 32. Thank You

Hindi Definition of Pharmacovigilance –

फार्माकोविजिलेंस की परिभाषा

इस्तेमाल की अनुज्ञप्ति के बाद चिकित्सा के लिए प्रयोग होने वाली दवाओं के प्रभावों के विश्लेषण करने के अभ्यास को फार्माकोविजिलेंस कहते हैं | ख़ास तौर पर पहले से असूचित प्रतिकूल प्रतिक्रियाओं की पहचान करने हेतु |

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What is Indian Business Environment?

This PPT is made by Management Professionals from University of Lucknow, India. It is one the oldest and reputed institutions in India.
This PPT is an answer for following questions :
1. What is Environment ?
2. What is Business ?
3. What is Business Environment?
4. What is Business Environment in India?

Business Environment

Business Environment can be defined as a sum, aggregate or total of all those external factors that affect the operation and the business itself. We all live in an Environment which affects us in many ways. We cannot live a healthy life in a polluted environment. A Business can also not survive in an environment which is not favorable for its nature.

This ppt has some interesting case studies on big and small Enterprises based in India.
4th Slide of this Presentation is about various factors that affect a business environment. These factors are :
  • Social Factors,
  • Economical Factors
  • Government Factors
  • Geographical Factors
  • Technological Factors
  • Political Factors
  • Legal Factors
  • Ecological Factors and many more
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Controlling-Traditional Techniques

Controlling-Traditional Techniques

  1. 1. Control is making sure that something happen the way it was planned to happen. As implied in this definition, planning and controlling are virtually inseparable functions.
  2. 2.  Traditional techniques  Modern techniques
  3. 3.  The Traditional Control Devices (the Budget)  The Traditional no Budgetary Control Devices
  4. 4.  Revenue and expense budgets  Time, space, material, and product budgets  Capital expenditure budgets  Cash budgets  Balance sheet budgets  Budget summaries  Zero- base budgeting
  5. 5.  There are, of course, many traditional control devices not connected with budgets, although some may be related to, and used with, budgetary controls. Among the most important of these are: statistical data, special reports and analysis, analysis of break- even points, the operational audit, and the personal observation.
  6. 6. 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Column2 Column3 Column4
  7. 7.  An interesting control device is the break even chart. This chart depicts the relationship of sales and expenses in such a way as to show at what volume revenues exactly cover expenses.
  8. 8.  Another effective tool of managerial control is the internal audit or, as it is now coming to be called, the operational audit. Operational auditing, in its broadest sense, is the regular and independent appraisal, by a staff of internal auditors, of the accounting, financial, and other operations of a business.
  9. 9.  In any preoccupation with the devices of managerial control, one should never overlook the importance of control through personal observation.
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PIR BASED LIGHTING CONTROL

PROJECT PRESENTATION ON PIR BASED LIGHTING CONTROL

  Pir based lighting control from Slidescope

PROJECT PRESENTATION ON PIR BASED LIGHTING CONTROL Presented By Engineering Students from Greater Noida Uploaded by – www.Slidescope.com

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Power Line Communication

Presentation by Engineering Students on Power Line Communication

Power line communication from Ankit Srivastava

 

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Colorstech Enterprises

This presentation is useful for companies looking for Energy Consulting Services, Electrical Engineering and Manufacturing Services in the field of Electronics and Electrical Technology.
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Scope of Slides for Learning & Earning

Witness the Scope of your presentations for Education, Learning and Earning opportunity. For Corporate, Students and Freelancers.

Scope of Slides