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Today, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration launched the agency’s first mobile application (app) specifically designed to speed public access to valuable information about drug shortages.

 

The app identifies current drug shortages, resolved shortages and discontinuations of drug products.

 

Drugs in short supply can delay or deny needed care for patients. Drug shortages may also lead health care professionals to rely on alternative drug products, which may be less effective or associated with higher risks than the drug in shortage.

 

“The FDA understands that health care professionals and pharmacists need real-time information about drug shortages to make treatment decisions,” said Valerie Jensen, associate director of the Drug Shortage Staff in the FDA’s Center for Drug Evaluation and Research. “The new mobile app is an innovative tool that will offer easier and faster access to important drug shortage

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Buy any Order of Pancakes

and $1.00 will be donated to

Epilepsy Durham Region

Tuesday, February 17th, 2015

9:00a.m .to 8:00p.m.

Please join us ~ Ensuring not another moment is lost to a seizure.

Address: 75 Consumers Lane, Whitby

Phone:(905) 665-6575

 

dennys.com/#/location

Pancake Day Poster 2015

EPILEPSY DURHAM REGION

in partnership with

The Rotary Club of Bowmanville and

The Clarington Older Adult Association presents

 

National Purple Day Kick Off

 

Tuesday, February 17th, 2015

7:30am ~ 9:00am


Clarington Older Adult Association

26 Beech Ave. Bowmanville

 

Cost: By Donation Thank You!

Lend Your Support, Wear Purple to Show you Care!

 

Annual Pancake Eating Contest 8:30am

Proceeds support epilepsy programming in Durham Region

 

View PDF

 

 

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Drug makers and pharmacists say that while they welcome new mandatory drug shortage reporting rules announced today, reporting on shortages will not be enough to end them.

 

Health Minister Rona Ambrose announced the new mandatory reporting regulations Tuesday in Vancouver, saying the new rules will give Canadian health care providers and patients advance notice of upcoming shortages to allow them to arrange alternative treatments.

 

"We know that drug shortages are a very complex global problem, but they have impacts that are felt right here in Canada," she said. "Nobody feels these impacts more than patients and their families."

 

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