Original presentation date: January 2019
This webinar presents the basic regulatory considerations for medical devices in Asia. It highlights the main relevant organisations, definitions and classifications for medical devices, as well as further resources which can be used by companies seeking to access the Asian market.
- Key global and regional organisation influences in regulatory requirements for Asia
- Overall regulatory systems of Asia
- Asia requirements
- Inter-country co-operation regarding regulation
- Steps to access the Asia Market
- Common pitfalls
Regulatory professionals who would like an overview of the regulatory framework for Medical Devices in Asia.
Jack Wong has over 20 years of Regulatory, Clinical Trial and Pharmacovigilance experience in Asia with good knowledge in the field of Medical Devices, Pharmaceuticals, Nutritional, Consumer Healthcare and Biological products. In his professional career, Prof Wong developed the First Asia Regulatory Affairs Certificate since 2007 with more than 1400 students in alumni. He is also founder of ARPA (Asia Regulatory Professional Associations) since 2010 with more than 1200 members and Asia GRP (Good Regulatory Practice) Research Centre since 2011 with more than 10 companies supporting. The First Asia Regulatory Book was launched in May 2012
This course offers 1 CPD hour for successful completion, to learn about why CPD is important visit the Lifelong Learning page.
Once you have purchased the webinar, you will receive an email from firstname.lastname@example.org with a link to the webinar within one hour. Once received, simply click on the link in the email to access the webinar. You will have access to the webinar for six months from the day of purchase.
Please note, if you select the pay later option, you will not have access until payment has been cleared.
Terms and conditions
Please read the training terms and conditions before booking this webinar. By booking this webinar, you are agreeing to the terms and conditions.
Discounted member price:
You could save