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Found 10 records similar to Notice: Classification of Non-medicated Eyewashes
This notice explains under which circumstances non-medical masks or face coverings would be subject to the regulatory framework for medical devices during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Do your part. Wear a non-medical mask or face covering to protect others when you can't maintain a 2 metre distance.
Canadian public health guidance related to COVID-19 has been changing as the evidence base and our understanding of COVID-19 is rapidly evolving. We are continually looking at the evidence as it is being produced and working with our partners across the country and around the world to learn more.
The Regulations Amending Certain Regulations Concerning Drugs and Medical Devices (Shortages) were made on September 1st, 2021. They amend the Food and Drug Regulations and Medical Devices Regulations and are published in Canada Gazette, Part II.
Health Canada is making regulatory changes to the Medical Devices Regulations to strengthen the lifecycle approach to the regulation of medical devices by increasing post-market surveillance authorities.
Remember, wearing a non-medical mask or face covering alone will not prevent the spread of COVID-19. You must also wash your hands often, practise physical distancing and stay home if you are sick.
Health Canada is issuing this notice to communicate the Department's interim approach on the exemption of certain medical gases and their medically appropriate mixtures from the requirement to have an expiration date on a product label as per Division 1 of Part C of the Food and Drug Regulations (the Regulations).
Health Canada's Medical Devices Regulations regulate traditional devices effectively. New technologies, such as software as a medical device, need more flexibility in our regulatory oversight.
Medical personal protective equipment, non-medical masks and face coverings, actions to increase supplies for the healthcare sector, information for health product industry, mobilizing industry to provide medical supplies, supplies in First Nations communities, and buying and selling personal protective equipment.
As of November 1, 2018, the Regulations for the Monitoring of Medical Assistance in Dying (the Regulations) require physicians, nurse practitioners, and pharmacists to provide information related to requests for, and the provision of, medical assistance in dying (MAID). This guidance information is intended to support physicians, nurse practitioners, and pharmacists in fulfilling their responsibilities under the Regulations.