Ideagen, who develop software and provide services to over 1,500 customers globally including over 150 hospitals and Life Science organisations, will discuss with attendees how to navigate the quality management maze and avoid obstacles to donor recruitment and operational success.
The WMDA is voluntary organisation of representatives of blood stem cell donor registries, cord blood banks, and other organisations and individuals with an interest in blood stem cell transplantation. It provides a forum for discussion of issues regarding the clinical use of blood stem cells from unrelated donors across international boundaries and for formulation of guidelines on logistics, quality control, ethics, finances, information technology and registry accreditation.
The organisation meets twice a year during the spring and fall with meetings taking place all across the globe to meet the requirements of its members. Their annual Fall Meeting presents members with an ideal opportunity to connect and engage with peers, helping to encourage the sharing of learning and best practice throughout in regards to registry operations.
The WMDA’s Fall Meeting in November will take place at the Hilton Minneapolis, USA, on Wednesday, November 4th and Thursday, November 5th. Ideagen will present to members during the afternoon session on Thursday 5th November.
Nicola Wilson, Ideagen's Life Science Specialist, said: "In recent years we have built up an excellent working relationship with the WMDA and we are absolutely delighted to present to member's at the organisation's upcoming Fall Meeting. These meetings provide excellent opportunities in which to connect with other members and to learn about all aspects of registry operations. We believe our topic on how to navigate quality management issues, obstacles and challenges will be a real talking point among members."
Ideagen develop software and provide services for organisations operating in highly regulated industries, such as healthcare and life sciences. The organisation’s software products are used by many blue chip names such as BAE Systems, Emirates, Shell and the European Central Bank as well as 150 hospitals in the UK and US.