Learn any professional courses for $10 only

GCP Offer 4

Want to enhance your regulatory compliance career by learning a new course? All that it costs is $10. Yes, GlobalCompliancePanel, a provider of professional trainings, is offering hundreds of high value regulatory compliance courses for a mere $10 each.

GCP offer 7

Regulatory compliance learning, that vital ingredient needed for professionals in any area of regulatory compliance, is a put off, because many professionals consider it expensive. But not anymore. GlobalCompliancePanel makes it possible to scale up in one’s career. What used to cost $265 is now available for $ 10, at about the price of a T-shirt. See the math: It is a saving of about 95%.

Myriad number of courses

GCp offer 9

Regulatory compliance, as we all know, is a really vast area of knowledge. With the FDA framing innumerable laws and regulations on every area that it regulates, it is imperative for regulatory professional to show compliance with the regulations. They are doomed if they fail. GlobalCompliancePanel brings hundreds of courses in all the areas of regulatory compliance to help professionals understand how to meet these stringent standards.

GCp offer 10

Want to explore what expectations the FDA has of the drug development process? Want to understand the nitty gritty of drug development and how to meet the FDA’s stringent requirements as far as IND and NDA requirements, or nonclinical or the human clinical studies required for it? Then, take a look at how GlobalCompliancePanel can help you achieve this, for just $10.

Are you working in an industry in which you are required to carry out Root Cause Analysis, but are having problems with it? Understand the fundamentals of Root Cause Analysis and get to know how to determine what caused the problem, why it happened, and what to do about it to reduce its likeliness of occurrence, with this course from GlobalCompliancePanel.

GCP offer 8

Have you understood how to get HACCP validation done for your facility? Do you have a problem in grasping its validation and verification? No worry. This recorded webinar from GlobalCompliancePanel will set you on the path to it. At just $10, it will offer you the knowledge you need for understanding how to tackle supplier and other issues and put in place a robust HACCP validation and verification program.

This is just a small sample of the many courses that are on offer for $10 each. Want to explore how many more courses are on offer at this huge discount price? Then, just visit our website to open up the possibility of unlimited learning. All that you need to spend is just $10 to enhance your learning on an area of regulatory compliance.

GCp offer 11

Contact US:

NetZealous LLC DBA GlobalCompliancePanel

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support@globalcompliancepanel.com

Toll free: +1-800-447-9407

Phone: +1-510-584-9661

Website: http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com

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Healthcare Compliance Professional Courses @ 10$ from GlobalCompliancePanel

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Healthcare professionals now have a stronger reason than ever before to enroll for professional learning courses and upgrade their knowledge. GlobalCompliancePanel, a highly reputable provider of professional trainings for all the areas of regulatory compliance, will offer a pick of their healthcare compliance courses for just $10.

Healthcare professionals have always been flocking to GlobalCompliancePanel to partake of professional trainings courses that are valuable, relevant and highly interesting. They will now have more reasons for doing so and join thousands of healthcare regulatory professionals who have already benefited from GlobalCompliancePanel’s professional trainings, because it is not every day that one comes across an offer in which the professional gets to pay a mere 5% of the original price of the webinars!

These recorded webinars are on a number of topics concerning healthcare. Healthcare professionals can use these courses to augment the learning they have gained over the years and climb up in their professions with even greater ease. What’s more; healthcare professionals have such a huge number and variety of courses to choose from that they can opt for several courses of relevance to them without burning a hole in the pocket.

Why is GlobalCompliancePanel doing this? Simple: It wants more and more healthcare professionals to take up courses that are relevant and valuable to them, so that the knowledge needed for becoming successful in their careers spreads wider and goes deeper. After all, meeting regulatory compliance requirements is the number one challenge for any healthcare professional, who sees no way out of the regulatory maze without the professional trainings needed to understand them. When such a course is available at a throwaway price of $10, isn’t that a delightful thing to have?

Let us feature a couple of the topics on which GlobalCompliancePanel is offering these courses to healthcare regulatory professionals:

The HITECH Acts Impact on HIPAA

HIPAA enforcement is a matter of serious concern to many healthcare professionals. Many of them, even highly experienced ones, are clueless about some of the aspects of this enigmatic law. When HITECH combines with HIPAA; the confusion is doubled. The two laws intersect at many places, thus compounding the complexity of enforcement. This webinar from GlobalCompliancePanel offers clarity and helps them ease the confusion about this law.

Further, the nature and roles of a host of HIPAA-related items such as breach notification, business associate contracts, training of staff and security of PHI for Business Associates can be daunting to understand and implement. Webinars such as this are designed to help healthcare professionals steer clear of the stumbling blocks that they could encounter in implementing these.

Preparing a Medical Product Regulatory Requirement Plan

What happens when healthcare companies fail to meet regulatory requirements set out by the FDA and other regulatory agencies? The consequences are disastrous, and can range from penalties to having their business shut down. One of the foundations to avoiding this sort of situation is to develop a medical product regulatory requirement plan.

A medical product regulatory requirement plan charts out the regulatory requirements  that need to be met from step one, which is quite literally Day One of the start of the process of making healthcare products. A detailed and organized medical product regulatory requirement plan is indispensable to ensuring in the end that the healthcare product meets the regulatory requirements.

It is this priceless learning that this webinar from GlobalCompliancePanel imparts. And yes, at $10!

Drug Safety and Pharmacovigilance

Pharmacovigilance, a crucial area of healthcare, needs to be implemented in full according to the requirements set out in regulations from the FDA, EMA and other regulatory agencies. Drug safety being deeply tied to PV; the proper implementation of the latter is needed to ensure the former.

PV is essentially about ensuring drug safety by implementing measures throughout the process of production. A healthcare company has to comply with directions from a number of regulatory agencies in order to have its products passed by them and to gain permission to enter different markets. They cannot afford to take one wrong step in the whole process. A number of areas such as clinical trials, marketing, disease management and government are just some of the areas in which pharmacovigilance is indispensable.

This webinar from GlobalCompliancePanel is a great means to getting a complete understanding of this intricate topic. The topic is of great relevance to healthcare professionals, but what’s more; it comes at this unbelievable price tag of just $10!

Contact Details:

http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/webinars_home

John.robinson@globalcompliancepanel.com

Support@globalcompliancepanel.com

+1-800-447-9407

 

Health Buzz: The 10 Best States for Health Care

 

Health Buzz The 10 Best States for Health CareIf you want to get the best health care, you might be better off living in one of these states, according to a new ranking.

Hawaii, Iowa and Minnesota topped WalletHub’s new ranking of the best states for health care. The ranking took into account 35 metrics in the categories of cost, accessibility and health outcomes.

Among access-to-care metrics, the highest percent of insured adults (ages 18 to 64) live in Massachusetts, the District of Columbia, Vermont, Hawaii and Minnesota. The lowest live in Georgia, New Mexico, Nevada, Florida and Texas.

As for outcome metrics, like lowest cancer rate, New Mexico, Nevada, Arizona, Colorado and Utah ranked in the top five, while New York, Pennsylvania, Louisiana, Delaware and Kentucky ranked in the bottom five.

U.S. News ranks its own Best States for Health Care, in which Hawaii also stands at No. 1.

Health care concerns, though always present, have been thrust into the national conversation even more this year amid legislative attempts to reform former President Barack Obama’s health care law.

The Senate recently failed to pass a health care bill. Sens. Susan Collins (R-Maine), Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska) and John McCain (R-Ariz.) voted against the Republicans’ attempt to overhaul the Affordable Care Act, commonly known as Obamacare.

A recent report from the Commonwealth Fund found that the U.S. has the worst health care system compared to other high-income countries. The U.S. ranked lowest for health outcomes despite outspending its peers, according to the report.

But in its own health care analysis, the Kaiser Family Foundation discovered the U.S. system has made progress, especially with “its ability to promote health and provide high-quality care, with some recent improvement in the accessibility of that care and a slowing of spending growth.”

Americans typically spend approximately $10,000 each year on personal health care, and that number is expected to rise, according to the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services.

WalletHub’s top 10 states for health care are listed below, and a complete list can be found here.

Overall Rank State ‘Outcomes’ Rank
1 Hawaii 1
2 Iowa 13
2 Minnesota 8
4 New Hampshire 7
5 District of Columbia 37
6 Connecticut 5
7 South Dakota 24
8 Vermont 3
9 Massachusetts 2
10 Rhode Island 10

It is important and necessary to document Software for FDA Submissions

It is important and necessary to document Software for FDA Submissions2Software project management has an important tool in the Agile methodology. The Agile methodology developed as a product of the gradual efforts at arriving at a team based methodology of iterative software development. Because of its close association with software, in terms of suitability; Agile is to software development what Lean is to manufacturing. Among the many areas in which the Agile methodology is very well suitable and adaptable; healthcare is one, since it uses software heavily.

The Agile methodology is effective in helping software project managers anticipate and address major logjams of software project management, such as vulnerability and unpredictability. By preventing project delays; Agile helps to cut costs. Since flexibility is an important characteristic of Agile; it has the ability to accommodate and take in many new changes that take place as the project develops.

Another major benefit of Agile is that it prevents piling of work at later stages of the project by reviewing project progress at every stage by validating roles, steps and processes functions. This is absolutely useful in the backdrop of severe constraints of time and money, because of which it is highly preferred and rated by Project Managers.

Is Agile perfect?

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All these terrific advantages notwithstanding; Agile is not perfect. It is not suited in every setting and in every situation. If Agile has to be efficient and deliver its results optimally; it has to work in conditions where there is complete, tightly knit team coordination. In the absence of very active and strong participation from the team leaders, subject matter experts and stakeholders; Agile can prove less than suitable or successful.

Agile’s suitability for the healthcare industry is well-established. However, Agile, being a highly teamwork-dependent initiative can fail to deliver in the absence of one or more situations in which it thrives. In the absence of complete confidence by those using it in the healthcare industry of its role in saving money, time and other resources; the Agile methodology can be less than useful

Get to learn the applicability of Agile methodology to healthcare

Business.

The ways by which the healthcare industry can adapt and optimize Agile methodology for its use and overcome the deficiencies and shortfalls of this methodology for enhanced performance will be the topic of a very interesting two-day seminar that is being organized by GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for all the areas of regulatory compliance.

The Director of this seminar is Brian Shoemaker, who consults for healthcare products companies on computer system validation, software quality assurance, and electronic records and signatures, and has worked with companies in Germany and Switzerland as well as the U.S. Please register for this session by logging on to It is important and necessary to document Software for FDA Submissions. This seminar has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

Clarity on the suitability of Agile to IEC 62304

It is important and necessary to document Software for FDA Submissions3

A criticism that does the rounds in healthcare software industry circles is that Agile, because of its lack of documentation, runs counter to the lifecycle standards mandated in IEC 62304. Brian will clarify on this area and explain how clear processes for quality management system, risk management process, software maintenance, configuration management, and problem resolution, which go into the IEC 62304 principles actually reinforce, rather than undermine the Agile methodology. The proof of this fact is that the AAMI Agile report (TIR 45) has stated that the proper application of Agile, with its emphasis on nimbleness and ongoing learning, into a quality system and safety risk management can blend with and expedite the fulfilment of regulatory expectations of well-documented development.

Contrary for popular belief, documentation in Agile actually helps in taking advantage of iterative development. How? Since the IEC 62304 does not specify any lifecycle model; documentation can grow out of the required iterative activities. Agile, by developing incrementally and preventing last minute anxieties and worries; is highly useful in many disciplines of healthcare such as hazard analysis. When risk management is included in iteration tasks; it becomes more robust and solid.

It is because of all these reasons that this is a session that professionals across a wide spectrum of positions such as Regulatory Specialists, Quality Assurance Specialists, Documentation Specialists, Test Managers, Software Team Leaders and Lead Developers, and Project and Program Managers ought not to miss out on.

They will get thoroughly familiarized on the applicability of the Agile methodology to software documentation for FDA submissions. Over these two days of this seminar, Brian will cover the following areas:

  • Agile vs IEC 62304: an apparent contradiction?
  • The role and value of documentation
  • The REAL regulatory requirements
  • Specific documents required for an FDA submission
  • Areas where most development processes bog down
  • Iteration – well suited for risk, usability, and design reviews
  • Key practices to bridge the Agile and regulated worlds
  • Agile is not only acceptable for medical device software, but can be clearly superior.

 

 

New HIPAA rules: Make sure you are in compliance because your liability has increased

Healthcare providers have until September 23 to put into place internal policies and procedures needed to comply with sweeping changes coming to the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA).

In January, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) released a set of rules, known collectively as the omnibus rule, designed to supplement and modify the privacy, security, breach notification, and enforcement rules governing patient health information in HIPAA. HHS has made it clear that the September 23 compliance deadline is final. Penalties can range from $100 to $1.5 million depending on the violation.

For primary care and other physicians in private practice, compliance will mean:

  • conducting and documenting a risk analysis, which HHS defines as “an accurate and thorough assessment of the potential risks and vulnerabilities to the confidentiality, integrity, and availability” of electronic protected health information (PHI) in your practice;

  • reviewing the practice’s policies and procedures for when PHI is lost or stolen or otherwise improperly disclosed, and making sure your staff members are trained in them;

  • ensuring that the electronic PHI your practice holds is encrypted so that it cannot be accessed if it is lost or stolen (see “Encrypting your patients’ health information”);

  • modifying the practice’s  electronic health record (EHR) system so that you can flag information a patient does not want shared with an insurance company;

  • having the ability to send patients their health information in an electronic format;

  • reviewing your contracts with any vendors that have access to your practice’s PHI; and

  • updating your practice’s notice of privacy practices.

Other provisions

Other provisions of the omnibus rule include restrictions on selling PHI or using it for marketing and fundraising purposes without obtaining the patient’s permission and loosening some of the restrictions on sharing PHI with family members or other caregivers of deceased patients. Disclosure is only permitted, however, to the extent that the PHI is relevant to the role the family member or caregiver played in the decedent’s treatment. Moreover, release is not permitted in cases in which the individual expressly stated before death that he or she did not want the PHI released.

The omnibus rule also permits doctors in states with compulsory vaccination laws to disclose a child’s immunization records to schools without obtaining formal authorization from parents. Physicians now can do so with only a verbal agreement, provided they document that they obtained the permission. Lastly, the rule prohibits health plans from using or disclosing genetic information for the purpose of insurance underwriting.

The rule also sets and describes the four categories of penalties for violating the rules and the dollar amounts for each.

The omnibus rule is the latest step in a process that began when Congress enacted the Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health (HITECH) Act in 2009. Among other provisions, the HITECH Act required HHS to strengthen HIPAA’s privacy and security protections for health information. HHS adopted interim rules for doing so in 2010 and finalized the rules with adoption of the omnibus rule.

Growth in EHRs drive changes

Driving many of the changes in the omnibus rule is the proliferation of EHRs and the accompanying digitization of patient information, says Jeffrey J. Cain, MD, FAAFP, president of the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP).

“The [original] HIPAA legislation is 15 years old now and was enacted at a time when EHRs were nothing more than a gleam in Microsoft’s eye, but now everyone’s using them, and the rules were seen to be in need of tightening up,” he says.

Angela Dinh Rose, director of health information management excellence for the American Health Information Management Association, says, “HITECH was a huge factor in pushing the adoption of health information technology, so along with that, Congress saw the need for improved privacy and security practices to protect patient information now that so much of it is becoming electronic.”

According to a study of breaches reported on the HHS Web site by Kaufman Rossin & Co., an accounting and consulting firm based in Miami, Florida, the number of individuals affected by data breaches doubled from 2010 to 2011, even though the number of entities involved in a breach declined (see “Summary of health breach information reported to HHS, 2010 to 2011,” below). The largest cause of breaches was theft (53%), followed by unauthorized access (20%) and loss (14%).

New rules for data breaches

The changes likely to have the greatest effect on medical practices are those concerning how PHI should be secured and kept private and what practices must do in case of a  breach—meaning the PHI is lost, stolen, or otherwise made available to someone who should not have it. Why? Whereas before the omnibus rule, breaches only had to be reported if they involved a “significant risk of harm,” now the presumption is that virtually any unauthorized disclosure of PHI may be a breach, unless the practice can demonstrate a low probability that the information has been compromised, explains Kenneth Rashbaum, JD, a health law attorney with Rashbaum Associates in New York, New York.

“These changes are a big deal because  the standard [of what constitutes a reportable breach] is much lower, and as a result there’s now a presumption of harm to the patient by virtue of the breah by the entity that made the disclosures,” Rashbaum says.

Given the new standard, the most important action practices can take to protect themselves against penalties, experts emphasize, is to encrypt patient data, both within the practice itself and when they are taken outside the practice in a laptop computer, smartphone, or other portable device.  Why? “In the [omnibus] rule now, they’re defining a breach as the loss of unsecured PHI,” explains Juli A. Ochs, CPA, healthcare engagement director for the consulting and accounting firm CliftonLarsonAllen LLP. “So anything that renders the data ‘unusable, unreadable, or undecipherable’ is now not considered a breach.”  (See “Encrypting your patient’s health information” below for suggestions on how to encrypt data in a way that meets HHS requirements.)

Determining risk of harm

Whenever a breach does occur, it is presumed to be reportable to HHS unless the practice can demonstrate a low risk of probability that the PHI will be compromised, meaning that anyone will be harmed as a result. Demonstrating the risk contains four components:

  • The nature and extent of the data involved. “Was the information just a list of patients? Did it include identifying data like Social Security numbers or other financial information? Were there intimate medical or psychotherapy records? Those are the types of questions that need to be asked,” says Aldo Leiva, JD, a data security and privacy attorney in Coral Gables, Florida.

  • The unauthorized person who used the PHI or to whom it was disclosed (something you can’t know if the breach resulted from a device being lost or stolen).

  • Whether the PHI was actually acquired or viewed.

  • The extent to which the risk has been mitigated after the fact. An example, Leiva says, might be having a contractor to whom the PHI accidentally was sent sign a non-disclosure agreement.

In addition, the rule requires practices to notify patients whose PHI has been breached within 60 days of discovery of the breach. If the breach affects more than 500 patients, then HHS and the local news media must be notified within the same 60-day timeframe. Practices must keep a log of all breaches regardless of the number of patients affected, and they must submit the log annually to HHS.

Another requirement of the rule is that practices and other covered entities conduct a risk analysis. The purpose of the exercise is to discover where the practice might be vulnerable to having its patient information lost or stolen—through theft of a laptop computer on which data are stored, for example—and putting in place policies and procedures to reduce those vulnerabilities.

“People get overwhelmed by this, because they think it needs to be a formal process,” Ochs says, “but it can be just everyone in the practice sitting down to talk about where are we vulnerable, assessing the risk of each vulnerability, deciding how to address it, and then documenting that they’ve gone through the process.”

In addition, practices should appoint a privacy and security officer with the responsibility for making sure the practice has policies and procedures for complying with the rules and that staff members are trained in them. Practices can—and often do—assign the responsibilities to a current employee rather than hire someone new, Ochs says. “The main thing is just that it’s assigned,” she adds.

Violators of the privacy and security rules will be fined in amounts ranging from $100 to $50,000 per violation (see “HIPAA rule violation categories and penalty amounts”). The maximum a practice or other covered entity can be fined in a year is $1.5 million.

Relations with business associates

After changes to the PHI security and breach notification rules, the omnibus rule changes of greatest interest to practices are those affecting their relationships with “business associates,” vendors that have access to a practice’s PHI. Such vendors are now directly responsible to HHS for securing and guarding the privacy of PHI in the same way that practices are, and they are subject to the same penalties.

“Before [the omnibus rule], physicians and medical organizations might be protecting patient data the way they were supposed to, but their third-party providers were not obligated except under the terms of their contract with the providers,” notes Jorge Rey, CISA, CISM, director of security and compliance for Kaufman, Rossin & Co. “Now the rules say that if you have access to patient healthcare-related information, you need to comply with all the privacy requirements.” The rule also puts subcontractors to practice vendors under HHS jurisdiction.

The increased responsibility of business associates does not let doctors off the hook entirely. That’s because even if the business associate loses PHI or has it stolen, the medical practice ultimately is responsible for notifying affected patients and reporting the breach to HHS.

Leiva notes that many health information technology (HIT) vendors and consultants include boilerplate language in their contracts absolving them from liability for data loss. Consequently, he advises reviewing all contracts with HIT vendors to ensure that their wording conforms with the omnibus rules governing relations between covered entities and their business associates. (A sample business associate agreement is available from the government at http://www.hhs.gov/ocr/privacy/hipaa/understanding/coveredentities/contr…)

Greater patient control

The third part of the omnibus rule affecting doctors’ practices concerns patients’ rights related to their own health information.

The rules gives patients the right to:

  • obtain copies of their health information in an electronic format within 30 days of requesting it, with one 30-day extension permitted, and

  • instruct his or her doctor not to share information about a test or treatment for which the patient has paid out-of-pocket with his or her insurance company.

In addition, the rule requires practices to update their notice-of-privacy practices (NPPs) to reflect the changes to patients’  rights included in the omnibus rule and requires sending the updated NPP to all patients and posting it prominently in the practice and on the practice’s Web site.

Complying with the changes likely will be challenging for doctors due to the limitations of EHR systems. “EHRs were designed so that you could share information easily between healthcare providers and insurance providers,” notes the AAFP’s Cain. “Now we have this law saying that if a patient pays cash, the condition won’t be revealed to insurance providers, which is problematic for the way most EHRs are built.”

The design of EHRs also makes it difficult to share information with individuals who don’t have EHRs, Cain notes. “That’s going to be a problem and something the vendors will have to help us with,” he says.

In the meantime, possible alternatives include joining a private health information exchange network or a one of the regional or statewide networks many states are establishing. Regional extension centers and state and local medical societies are good sources of information about health information exchange networks.

Doctors should ask their EHR vendors about a timetable for implementing a function that allows them to meet the requirement by the September 23 deadline, advises Lisa Gallagher, CISM, vice president of technology solutions for the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society.  If a vendor won’t be ready to provide such a feature, then the practice will have to still find a way to meet the requirement, maybe through a different way of recording the patient’s data until the function is available, Gallagher says.

“Sometimes regulatory requirements are misaligned,” she adds. “What’s happened here is the requirement for the provider to do something, and the requirement hasn’t made its way down to the vendor. But the important thing for everyone to realize is that HHS has said this requirement is going into effect and you have to meet it.”

Cain says that most AAFP members understand the need to provide patients with greater control over who can see their information and the need to guard confidentiality generally. Nevertheless, “it does add another layer of administrative complexity to managing an office practice,” he says.

 “All the rules are well-intentioned, but they may interact in ways that aren’t understood when they are developed,” Cain adds. “The law of unintended consequences is challenging for office-based physicians.”


What would you like to know about HIPAA? Post your questions to our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/MedicalEconomics or email us at medec@advanstar.com. We’ll present answers in future articles.


HIPAA rule violation categories and penalty amounts

The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act omnibus rule establishes four “tiers” of violations, based on what it terms “increasing levels of culpability,” with a rage of fines for each tier.

Violations of the same requirement or prohibition for any of the categories are limited to $1.5 million per calendar year.

The language of the rule states that actual dollar amounts will be based on “the nature and extent of the violation, the nature and extent of the resulting harm, and other factors…includ[ing] both the financial condition and size of the covered entity or business associate.”

Seminar Calendar of Upcoming Courses – June to July – 2017

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GlobalCompliancePanel’s seminars are a wonderful opportunity for professionals in the regulatory compliance areas to understand the latest happenings and updates in the regulatory compliance areas and to implement them, something they need to climb in their professions. GlobalCompliancePanel brings together a few of the best recognized names in the field of regulatory compliance on its panel of experts. The result: Learning that is effective, valuable and helpful.

GlobalCompliancePanel’s experts help you unravel all the knowledge you need in all the areas of regulatory compliance. At these seminars which are held all over the globe, you get to interact with them in person, so that any doubt or clarification you have is sorted out by none other than the honcho. They help professionals like you implement the regulations and stay updated, so that regulatory compliance causes no stress for you.

GlobalCompliancePanel’s experts offer their insightful analysis into the issues that are of consequence to regulatory professionals in their daily work. Their thoughts help you implement the best practices of the industry into your work. They also offer updates on the latest regulatory requirements arising out of a host of the laws and issues related to regulatory compliance, including, but not limited to medical devices, food and beverages, pharmaceuticals, life sciences, biotechnology and pharmaceutical water systems.

Take a look at our upcoming webinars from GlobalCompliancePanel, which will put you on the road to learning about any area that is of importance to your profession. You can plan your learning from GlobalCompliancePanel by looking at our seminars in the next few weeks at locations of convenience to you. You can choose from a whole range of topics. See which among these trainings suit you: Design of Experiments (DOE) for Process Development and Validation, Writing and implementing effective SOP’s, new FSMA rules, risk management and device regulations, data integrity, combination products, and what have you!

Contact us today!
NetZealous LLC DBA GlobalCompliancePanel
john.robinson@globalcompliancepanel.com
Toll free: +1-800-447-9407
FAX : 302 288 6884
Website: http://bit.ly/Courses-June-to-July-2017

GlobalCompliancePanel announces Seasonal offers for Professionals with Flat 50% OFF on all Seminars

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Do celebrations need a cause and a reason? Yes, and GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for the regulatory compliance areas, is having a solid cause and reason for doing so. It is celebrating the many years of its relationship with its customers spread all over the world by offering its trainings at a massive 50% discount!

Yes, that is right. GlobalCompliancePanel’s seminars will be available for a huge 50% discount till April 30. Regulatory professionals who want to augment their knowledge of regulatory compliance can now do so by paying just half the price of these trainings from GlobalCompliancePanel. All that is needed to do walk away with a rare offer such as this is to visit https://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/seminar?wordpress_SEO and use MGCP50 Promo Code.

This offer is valid till April 30, 2017. Regulatory professionals who want to take any of GlobalCompliancePanel’s trainings can book their trainings for an area of their interest by this date. From April 1 onwards, this offer will cease, meaning that the original price will apply from then.

So, why is GlobalCompliancePanel offering this discount? It is for a simple, but profound reason: It wants to thank its huge customer base for the support they have been extending to this company over the many years for which it has been in business. During the course of the 10 years for which GlobalCompliancePanel has been in business, it has trained thousands of regulatory compliance professionals from around the world.

These professionals, belonging to such varied geographies as the US and Japan and India and Canada, have been able to meet their regulatory compliance challenges on account of these trainings. These trainings are relevant, focused and valuable, and are from some of the best known regulatory compliance Experts found anywhere on this planet.

It is these trainings that have been hoping these professionals in the regulatory compliance arena gain more insights into regulations from the FDA, the EMA and other such bodies around the world. These trainings have been consistently helping them to meet these challenges, as they give them a better and sharper understanding of the implementing these requirements.

These regulatory requirements can pose hurdles to the most experienced and brightest of regulatory compliance professionals in the medical devices, pharmaceutical, life sciences and food and biologicals areas, but not to those who undertake professional trainings from GlobalCompliancePanel. GlobalCompliancePanel’s panel of experts is here to help them overcome these challenges and hurdles.

This trend has been being witnessed from the time GlobalCompliancePanel entered the line of professional trainings. Any wonder then, that no fewer than 50,000 professionals have benefited from these trainings? What could be a better way of thanking such a huge base of customers than with this offer? GlobalCompliancePanel believes that a celebration should also be useful, and this is that this offer is!

Hurry up and enroll today. Happy learning!