Collaboration and flexibility for Good Manufacturing Practice

Published: 28-Apr-2016

Whether designing a new cleanroom or lab to meet current good manufacturing practice requirements or for long term flexibility, collaboration is key. Teknomek’s Sue Springett reviews new trends for designing hygienic furniture and equipment

You need to be a subscriber to read this article.
Click here to find out more.

Compliance, futureproofing and flexibility have become the focus when it comes to the design of labs and cleanrooms. Over the past year, there has been a clear shift in the way users want their cleanrooms to be designed: not just to meet current legislative and operational needs, but also to futureproof them for years to come.

Before exploring the operational vision, any new cleanroom must adhere to the UK Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) regulations, with contamination prevention and control practices front of mind. To support this, all furniture and equipment must facilitate good manufacturing practice (GMP) and withstand thorough cleaning and maintenance.

When planning for a new cleanroom, two distinct approaches have become clear. The first is how the project is managed, while second is how the aspirations for the room are considered.

Not yet a Subscriber?

This is a small extract of the full article which is available ONLY to premium content subscribers. Click below to get premium content on Cleanroom Technology.

Subscribe now Already a subscriber? Sign in here.

Relevant companies

You may also like