Achieving EU MDR compliance is considerably challenging for many businesses, which is why they must be discerning when it comes to selecting suitable partners.
Across Asia, government health and safety authorities have tightened regulations on medical devices this year, as markets continue to experience rapid change, and as the devices themselves gain sophistication and complexity at a blistering pace.
Combining “fit, filtration and efficiency” is the key to enhancing protection and encouraging compliance.
Although the full impact of COVID-19 is uncertain, one sure thing is that industry continues to crave information to help them navigate EU MDR.
Companies can improve their chances for a successful transition by leveraging their knowledge of their medical devices and understanding what each device’s categorization under the MDR means to its testing strategy.
Although medical device manufacturers have more time to prepare due to the delayed EU MDR deadline, this shouldn’t distract from the extensive documentation they must compile in the meantime to prove their devices are compliant.
Investments in new processes and systems must satisfy the needs of the authorities and ensure patient safety and public confidence. Getting it right is likely to be expensive. but regulatory compliance shouldn’t be viewed purely as a cost center.
One ill-prepared EO can impact the entire supply chain.
The manufacturers failed to comply with requirements related to post approval studies and good manufacturing requirements, respectively.
Smart process automation promises to cut complexity and transform product traceability in the medical device industry. However, its potential relies 100% cent on having good, reliable data on which to draw.