Who Should Attend?
Analytical Methods Validation for FDA Compliance Course is intended for individuals who have the responsibility for establishing the integrity of analytical methods for Active Pharmaceutical Ingredients (APIs) or finished pharmaceutical dosage forms. This course will benefit individuals in:
- Quality Control
- Quality Assurance
- Technical Operations
Regulatory affairs personnel responsible for the review of such data will also benefit from this course.
One of the most critical factors in developing and marketing pharmaceutical drug substances and drug products today is ensuring that the analytical methods used for analysis can generate valid data upon which business and regulatory decisions can be made. FDA, ICH, and USP have each recognized the importance of this to the drug development process and have separately expanded method validation requirements in recent years. However, with only limited guidance, the industry has been left to interpret how to adequately comply with the regulations.
Whether involved in method development, method validation, method verification or method transfer, Analytical Methods Validation for FDA Compliance Course will provide a broad understanding and “hands-on” knowledge of the method validation process and the difficulties encountered in validating methods to comply with today’s upgraded FDA CDER requirements.
Lectures will include not only theoretical basis and practical applications, but actual validation examples of HPLC, GC, UV/Vis, AA and titration methods for small organic molecules. Some of the most common mathematical and statistical treatments of validation data will also be discussed. Because of the tremendous effort that can be expended in conducting validation studies, the efficiency of experimental design and documentation will be stressed throughout the discussions.
Although the general principles in this course may be applied to methods for testing biological molecules and medical devices, the focus of this course is on the validation of methods for the analysis of small molecules and not the unique analytical procedures often used for testing products of a biological nature.