Practical Methods in In Vitro Toxicology (Practical Methods in In Vitro Toxicology)
Owner/Developer: Institute for In Vitro Sciences (IIVS)
United States of America
16 June 1997
Mostly funded by students, but partial funding comes from supporting vendors of relevant in vitro tools and technologies
Brazil, China, Germany, United Kingdom, United States of America
The standard training course is 4-5 days of classroom lecture mixed with in-the-lab hands-on practical training. Variations of the training course have been provided in various locations worldwide, including UK, Germany, Brazil, China.
Hands-on training, Lecture, Workshops
4-5 business days
Researchers, Regulators and policy-makers, Technicians, Managers, Scientific officers / Project managers
Academia, Industry, Governmental bodies, Contract Research Organizations (CROs)
University (Bachelor), University (Master), University (Doctoral education), Postdoctoral (teaching and research), Continuing Professional Development
Designing procedures and projects, Computational methods, In vitro methods
Full coverage (a dedicated course)
|Details on the topic or technology covered:||
current non-animal test methods for regulatory C&L, and non-regulatory industrial screening, for eye, skin, mucosal irritations, allergic contact dermatitis, pigmentation, wound healing, skin-based genetox, percutaneous permeation
Directive 2010/63/EU or equivalent, CLP Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008, REACH Regulation (EC) No 1907/2006 or equivalent, Cosmetics Regulation (EC) No 1223/2009 or equivalent, Medical Devices Regulation (EU) 2017/745, Test guidelines (OECD, ISO, etc.)
provides clear guidance on the applications and limitations of each of the non-animal test methods; provides mechanistic understanding for regulatory staff to aid data interpretation in regulatory submissions; provides mechanistic and practical understanding for industry to select the most relevant and appropriate test methods for specific products/chemicals/formulations; provides a clear understanding of sources of error and variations in resultant data, and provides relative comparisons to animal-based test methods.
Did you find what you were looking for?Yes, I found it! No, I did not!
Thanks for your feedback! Please note that we cannot respond unless you supply your email address.
What are you looking for?
Please give us your feedback so we can improve the information on the page. Thank you in advance for your help. Please add your email address if you would like a reply.Please contact us by email if you have any questions.