Veterinary Pharmacovigilance: Adverse Reactions to Veterinary Medicinal ProductsHardback
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- Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell (an imprint of John Wiley & Sons Ltd)
- Format: Hardback | 776 pages
- Dimensions: 221mm x 279mm x 41mm | 2,336g
- Publication date: 29 June 2009
- Publication City/Country: Chicester
- ISBN 10: 1405169680
- ISBN 13: 9781405169684
- Edition: 1
- Sales rank: 1,803,924
Veterinary Pharmacovigilance: Adverse Reactions to Veterinary Medicinal Products is an in-depth examination of veterinary pharmacovigilance, looking at the scientific methodologies involved, the role of regulatory agencies and legislation, and the underpinning science. Edited by a renowned expert with over 20 years of experience in the field, it draws together the expertise of authors from around the world.
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Dr K.N. Woodward is Director of International Regulatory Affairs at Intervet/Schering-Plough Animal Health in the UK and has been involved in veterinary pharmacovigilance for over 20 years. He was formerly the Director of Licensing at the Veterinary Medicines Directorate (VMD) in the UK. He has also worked for the Health and Safety Executive on the regulation of industrial chemicals and non-agricultural pesticides and for the Department of Health where he was Scientific Secretary to the Committee on Carcinogenicity and held responsibilities for the safety of veterinary drugs. A toxicologist, he was Chairman of the Working Group on the Safety of Residues of the Committee for Veterinary Medicinal Products (CVMP, now the Committee for Medicinal Products for Veterinary Use) for over 5 years and a member of the CVMP. He was the leader of the UK delegation to the Codex Committee on Residues of Veterinary Drugs in Food in Washington for 3 years and a member of the Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives (JECFA).
"In terms of utility to the practical toxicologist, the book is excellent and I am very pleased to have it on my shelf - well away from the door." (British Toxicology Society, Winter 2010)
Back cover copy
"Veterinary Pharmacovigilance: Adverse Reactions to Veterinary Medicinal Products" is an in-depth examination of veterinary pharmacovigilance, looking at the scientific methodologies involved, the role of regulatory agencies and legislation, and the underpinning science. Edited by a renowned expert, with over 20 years experience in the field, it draws together the expertise of authors from around the world. Adverse drug reactions may become apparent in treated animal patients, in exposed users or as adverse effects on the environment. They may also manifest as excess drug residues in food of animal origin. As a consequence, legislation and regulatory approaches have developed to address these issues and to ensure monitoring of continued product safety and, where necessary, the use of regulatory actions. All of these aspects are covered by the term "pharmacovigilance." Veterinary pharmacovigilance is a rapidly growing discipline in both regulatory and scientific terms, and its importance can only increase as regulatory agencies across the globe seek to improve their hazard and risk assessment of marketed veterinary medicines by applying the techniques of post-marketing surveillance. Its roots include veterinary medicine, medicine, pharmacology, toxicology, pathology and, increasingly, ecotoxicity and environmental safety. This book will be fundamentally important reading for all involved in the field of veterinary pharmacovigilance including veterinarians, physicians, environmental scientists, regulators and those involved in drug development and market maintenance.
Table of contents
Introduction. D Skilton. 1. Elements of Veterinary Pharmacovigilance. K N Woodward. 2. Veterinary Pharmacovigilance in the European Union. K N Woodward. 3. Pharmacovigilance and the European Medicines Agency: Conduct of Pharmacovigilance Activities. K Grein. 4. Veterinary Pharmacovigilance in France. G Keck and X Pineau. 5. Pharmacovigilance in Germany. C Ibrahim and A Wilke. 6. Veterinary Pharmacovigilance: the UK Experience. K N Woodward. 7. Veterinary Adverse Drug Reporting in the United States, Australia and Canada. K N Woodward. 8. Veterinary Pharmacovigilance: A South African Perspective. V Naidoo. 9. Pharmacovigilance Inspections in the European Union. K N Woodward and C Evans. 10. Essential Elements of Veterinary Pharmacovigilance and the Role and Duties of the Qualified Person. B Cornez. 11. Veterinary Pharmacovigilance in an Industry Setting: The EU. M O'Gorman. 12. Pharmacovigilance in the US: Industry Perspective. T M Hodge. 13. Practical Veterinary Pharmacovigilance. D O'Rourke. 14. Preclinical Safety Testing and Assessment of Veterinary Pharmaceuticals and Pharmacovigilance. K N Woodward. 15. Safety Assessment of Veterinary Vaccines. M J Francis. 16. Microbiological Assessment of Veterinary Medicinal Products and Potential Adverse Effects. P Silley. 17. Adverse Effects of Veterinary Pharmaceutical Products in Animals. K N Woodward. 18. Adverse Drug Reactions in Dogs: Toxic Hepatic Responses. K N Woodward. 19. Adverse Reactions to Vaccines. K N Woodward and L Toon. 20. Adverse Reactions in Humans Following Exposure to Veterinary Drugs. K N Woodward. 21. Medicines Used to Control and Treat External Parasites of Sheep: Toxicology and The Phenomenon of Reported Adverse Human Responses to Organophosphorus Sheep Dips. T C Marrs and P Edwards. 22. User Safety Assessment of Veterinary Medicinal Products. K N Woodward. 23. Maximum Residue Limits. K N Woodward. 24. Determination of Withdrawal Periods for Pharmaceutical Products Used in Food Animals. R C Parker. 25. Surveillance for Veterinary Residues. K N Woodward. 26. Adverse Environmental Effects and Veterinary Medicinal Products. A Tait. 27. Causality in Pharmacovigilance and Expectedness of Adverse Reactions. K N Woodward. 28. Quantitative Aspects of Veterinary Pharmacovigilance. K N Woodward. 29. Veterinary Adverse Reactions and Crisis Management. K N Woodward. 30. The Role of Veterinary Pharmacovigilance in Risk Analysis and the Influence of Risk Perception on Veterinary Pharmacovigilance. H P A Illing. 31. The Role of Quality Assurance in Veterinary Pharmacovigilance. R Visanji and H Politis-Norton. 32. Concordance Between Results from Animal Toxicology Studies and Adverse Reactions in Animals. K N Woodward