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Investigation into Mount Vernon animal testing lab shines light on nationwide reality, push for research adoption legislation | News


























Investigation into Mount Vernon animal testing lab shines light on nationwide reality, push for research adoption legislation | News | wevv.com

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Animal activists rally to free dogs from Posey County animal testing lab | News


























Animal activists rally to free dogs from Posey County animal testing lab | News | wevv.com

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Fight to Save 80 Beagles from Indiana Animal Testing Facility

A number of animal rescue organizations, both locally and nationally, are calling on a Southern Indiana laboratory to halt the practice of testing on puppies, and have requested that the 32 puppies scheduled to be put to death next week instead be released to the care of the rescues. The rescues are also asking for other animal advocates and members of the community to join them for a peaceful and public walk in protest of the laboratory’s practices. Keep reading to find out how you can help.

Bioanalytical and Pharmaceutical Testing

Formerly known as Bioanalytical Systems Inc, the company is headquartered in West Lafayette, Indiana, and changed its name to Inotiv Inc in March 2021 after the acquisition of several other laboratory and research companies across the country, according to Indiana Inside Business. Inotiv is known for performing pharmaceutical testing on animals and has facilities in several states including Missouri, Colorado, and North Carolina, as well as an additional Indiana facility located in the southern part of the state in Mount Vernon.

Animal Testing in Posey County

If you were not already aware, animal testing is taking place in our community. Not only does the Inotiv facility in Posey County test on mice and rats, but the laboratory also conducts toxicity testing on larger mammals as well, including dogs, primates, and pigs. According to the Humane Society of the United States, an undercover investigation of the Mount Vernon, Indiana facility revealed the animals there were subjected to “suffering and death.”

Months-Long Undercover Operation

An investigator was hired by the Mount Vernon facility and worked undercover from August 2021 through March 2022 and what was discovered is quite simply horrific. During the seven-month investigation, the investigator worked on more than 70 different studies. Commissioned by two different pharmaceutical companies, the testing was conducted on over 6,000 animals during that time.

The Investigation Results Are Shocking

The animals are kept locked up behind bars, undergoing painful procedures including forcibly being made to ingest substances via stomach tubes, as well as enduring injections and multiple blood draws. The young primates used for testing in the facility are frequently bound in restraint chairs for long periods of time so that they can be inhumanely subjected to the procedures. The Humane Society of the United States describes the findings of the undercover investigation as “egregious.

…findings revealed throughout the investigation include:

  • At least two primates accidentally hanged themselves in restraint chairs.
  • Dogs continued to be given doses of substances even when they were vomiting, shaking and had high fevers and labored breathing.
  • The laboratory veterinarian did not always assess or treat severely sick dogs and primates, some wailing in pain, due to personal inconvenience.
[You can read the full investigative report here]

When the Testing Is Through

When the testing is through, the investigation revealed that most of the animals were killed once the studies had been concluded – this is typical for facilities that practice pharmaceutical testing on animals. There are currently 80 beagle puppies being subjected to the heinous cruelty taking place inside the four walls of Inotiv laboratories located in Mount Vernon as part of the testing commissioned by Crinetics Pharmaceuticals.

Time Is Running Out

For 32 of those puppies, the testing process is almost complete, and next week Inotiv plans to end their young lives. The Humane Society of the United States and the Humane Society Legislative Fund, along with Mount Vernon and Evansville, Indiana-based animal rescues Posey Humane Society, PC Pound Puppies, It Takes a Village No-Kill Rescue and the Vanderburgh Humane Society have put out a plea for help.

Ignoring Public Outcry

Both Inotiv and Crinetics Pharmaceuticals have blatantly ignored a petition with hundreds of thousands of signatures asking that they release the 80 beagle puppies. A representative from the Humane Society of the United States tells us that both companies have ceased answering public phone calls or voicemails. The animal advocates and the public at large are being asked to step up to show their support for these animals.

A Community Call To Action

“We have mere days left to secure the release of these dogs, who have endured unimaginable suffering for a largely unreliable result,” said Samantha Morton, Indiana state director for the Humane Society of the United States. “There is a 90% chance that the drug being tested on the dogs won’t make it to market, wasting animal lives. We are pleading with Inotiv to do the right thing; not just for these innocent dogs who deserve to live, but for the people who need effective treatments.”

Wear Blue for Beagles Walk

Beginning at 12 noon CST (1 pm EST) on Friday, May 13, 2022, everyone, including children and pets, is invited to join other animal advocates at Posey Humane Society for the Wear Blue for Beagles Walk. If you are unable to attend this peaceful walk in person, you are encouraged to take part virtually by sharing a photo of yourself dressed in blue on social media and using the #Blue4Beagles in your message imploring Inotiv and Crinetics to release the 82 beagles currently held in the Mount Vernon facility over to the care of the animal rescue community.

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Where to Go and Where to Park

The peaceful walk will take place at Posey Humane Society, located at 6500 Leonard Road North in Mount Vernon, Indiana. Those attending will be able to find parking along the fence in the Posey Humane Society lot, as well as at Hawg N Sauce Barbeque.

Transport Vehicles at the Ready

During the walk, on Friday, May 13th, a small number of animal advocates representing the Humane Society of the United States, Vanderburgh Humane Society, Posey Humane Society, PC Pound Puppies and It Takes a Village Rescue plan to drive transport vehicles to the Inotiv facility in Mount Vernon with the intention of delivering collars and leashes for all 82 puppies, and urge Inotiv to immediately release the beagle puppies into their care.

Learn More

To learn more about the fight against Inotiv, not just in Indiana but in other states as well, and to find out how you can help the Humane Society of the United States end animal testing for good, visit HumaneSociety.org or send a letter to Inotiv CEO, Robert Leasure and Crinetics Pharmaceuticals founder and CEO, R. Scott Struthers, using the easy-to-fill-out, digital form letter found here.

47 (Otherwise) Good Pets Caught Doing Bad Things

No matter how well they’re trained, at some point in time, a pet’s primal instincts will kick in which usually ends up with something destroyed.

12 Things Only a TRUE Dog Mom Will Understand

As a bonafide dog mom, it is no surprise how welcoming a canine friend into your home can change your life (and possibly persona) completely. Here is a list of things only a dog mom will understand.

 

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Nessel Seeks State Rules On Animal Testing

Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel says some Michigan research labs are continuing to conduct inhumane experiments on animals, and it’s against the law. Nessel says a law passed by the state Legislature passed more than 40 years ago required the state to create standards for ethical treatment in animal research, but it never happened.

“Dogs and other animals are being routinely subjected to painful and inhumane treatment that has led to the deaths of countless dogs, but has not led to a single medical breakthrough in the 30 years the lab has operated,” Nessel said.

Nessel says the state needs to set rules for ethical treatment and that the state Legislature must only register labs who comply with the rules. She’s issued an opinion ordering the Michigan Health and Human Services Department to create standards for ethical animal testing.

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AG Nessel urges state to enforce law requiring humane animal testing

In response to a request from a state House representative asking Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel to enforce a long-neglected law regarding the use of animals in experimentation, Nessel issued an opinion.

The opinion requires Michigan’s Department of Health and Human Services to create the rules to ensure the humane treatment of dogs and other animals in medical research that the Michigan Legislature called for 40 years ago.

The Michigan Legislature passed the law calling for the creation of a board of experts that would establish rules for the humane treatment of animals used in medical research in 1978. The law also required research facilities to comply with those rules or lose the ability to operate.


“But the board was never created and the rules were never drafted,” Nessel said in a video explaining her opinion released Monday on Youtube.

In the decades since, researchers have conducted animal experiments without any state regulation of how the animals are to be treated.

For instance, three years ago, a western Michigan laboratory made the national news when it halted pesticide testing on beagles after the Humane Society of the United States released an undercover investigation that raised concerns about the animals’ treatment.

“Our investigator, who spent nearly 100 days at the facility, documented the dogs cowering, frightened, in their cages with surgical scars and implanted with large devices,”  the Humane Society said on its website. “Dogs being force-fed or infused with drugs, pesticides and other products, using crude methods, many that are unlikely to ever be used in humans.”

And, according to reports from one lab in Detroit, dogs and other animals are being routinely subjected to painful and inhumane treatment that has led to the deaths of “countless” dogs. But has not led to a single medical breakthrough in the thirty years the lab has operated. 

Through the Michigan Freedom of Information Act, the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine obtained veterinary records for hundreds of dogs used and killed in heart failure and hypertension experiments at the Detroit laboratory.

Nessel’s opinion also requires research facilities to register with Michigan’s Department of Health and Human Services to continue operating. If they are found to violate the rules on animal treatment, their registration will be revoked.

The opinion does not require that all medical testing stop before Michigan’s Department of Health and Human Services creates the rules.

“Ultimately, the most appropriate manner in which to develop the required standards and implement the required registration is a matter left to DHHS,” the opinion read.

To read the opinion, visit here.

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Global Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market Report 2022, By…

(MENAFN– GlobeNewsWire – Nasdaq)

Dublin, May 09, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The ‘Global Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market Forecast to 2026’ report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.
The global laboratory proficiency testing market is projected to reach USD 1.4 billion by 2026 from USD 1.0 billion in 2021, at a CAGR of 6.4%.

With proficiency testing being a mandatory procedure to be undertaken by laboratories functioning in different industries which are under regulation by organizations such as the CLIA, APLAC, and CLSI, the market for proficiency testing is expected to witness significant growth during the forecast period. PT forms an essential precondition for operational excellence and accreditation in several industries. This is one of the major factors driving the growth of the laboratory proficiency testing market globally.

Also, the stringent safety and quality regulations for food and pharmaceutical products and the increasing focus on water testing are the other major factors supporting market growth. However, the requirement of high capital investments for accurate and sensitive testing is expected to restrain the growth of this market during the forecast period.
Clinical Diagnostics held the largest share during the forecast period
Based on industry, the laboratory proficiency testing market is segmented into clinical diagnostics, food & animal feed, pharmaceuticals, microbiology, environmental, water, biologics, commercial beverages, cannabis/opioids, cosmetics, dietary supplements, and nutraceuticals. In 2020, the clinical diagnostics segment accounted for the largest share of the laboratory proficiency testing market. The large share of this segment is attributed to the development of complex diagnostic tests and the need for early diagnosis, which makes quality management with the use of proficiency testing an essential aspect of clinical diagnostics.
The cell culture segment held the largest share during the forecast period
Based on technology, the global laboratory proficiency testing market has been segmented into spectrophotometry, chromatography, PCR, immunoassays, cell culture, and other technologies. The cell culture segment accounted for the largest share of the laboratory proficiency testing market in 2020. Growing awareness regarding the use of cell cultures in the production and testing of various clinical diagnostics samples, microbiology samples, and biopharmaceuticals is supporting the growth of this market.
Asia Pacific projected to grow at the highest CAGR during the forecast period
The Asia Pacific is projected to record the highest growth rate in the laboratory proficiency testing market during the forecast period. The presence of emerging economies such as China and India and the significant growth in outsourcing services in the past few years, China and India have emerged as high-growth markets for laboratory proficiency testing. South Korea is another growing market in the APAC region. Other than these APAC countries, Latin American countries also show significant growth potential for the laboratory proficiency testing market. Most of this growth is driven by the significant growth in the healthcare industry, low-cost manufacturing advantage, technological advancements in the clinical diagnostics, microbiology, and pharmaceutical industries, growth opportunities in emerging countries like India, China, and South Korea, and stringent safety and quality regulations for food and pharmaceuticals products in this region.

Key Topics Covered:
Executive Summary

  • Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Industry
  • Clinical Diagnostics Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Type
  • Food & Animal Feed Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Type
  • Microbiology Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Type
  • Pharmaceutical Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Type
  • Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Technology
  • Geographical Snapshot of the Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market

Premium Insights

  • Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market Overview – Stringent Safety and Quality Regulations for Food and Pharmaceutical Products to Drive Market Growth
  • Clinical Diagnostics Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Type – Clinical Chemistry Segment to Register the Highest Growth Rate During the Forecast Period
  • Asia-Pacific: Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market, by Technology and Country – Cell Culture Accounted for the Largest Share of the APAC Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market in 2020
  • Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market: Geographic Mix – China to Register the Highest CAGR During the Forecast Period
  • Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market: Developed Vs. Developing Markets – Developing Markets to Register a Higher Growth Rate During the Forecast Period

Market Dynamics

Market Drivers

  • Proficiency Testing is an Essential Precondition for Operational Excellence
  • Stringent Safety and Quality Regulations for Food and Pharmaceutical Products
  • Increasing Focus on Water Testing

Market Restraints

  • Requirement of High-Capital Investments for Accurate and Sensitive Testing

Market Opportunities

  • Technological Advancements in the Testing Industry
  • Growth Opportunities in Emerging Countries

Market Challenges

  • Need for Proficiency Testing Scheme Harmonization
  • Logistical and Data Interpretation Challenges
  • Dearth of Skilled Professionals

Companies Mentioned

  • Absolute Standards
  • Advanced Analytical Solutions
  • American Proficiency Institute
  • AOAC International
  • Bio-Rad Laboratories
  • Bipea
  • Fapas
  • Global Proficiency
  • LGC
  • Matrix Sciences
  • Merck KGaA
  • NSI Lab Solutions
  • QACS
  • Randox Laboratories
  • Trilogy Analytical Laboratories
  • Waters Corporation
  • Weqas

For more information about this report visit

About ResearchAndMarkets.com
ResearchAndMarkets.com is the world’s leading source for international market research reports and market data. We provide you with the latest data on international and regional markets, key industries, the top companies, new products and the latest trends.

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  • Global Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market



Global Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market Global Laboratory Proficiency Testing Market Tags Beverage Ecosystem Environment Protection Environmental Environmental Testing Environmentally Friendly Microbiology

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Cosmetics animal testing is in the spotlight—now’s the time to end it · A Humane World

By Kitty Block and Sara Amundson

One of our most urgent fights at the federal level centers on passage of the Humane Cosmetics Act in Congress. It’s got strong bipartisan support, cosmetics industry approval and the backing of scientists who understand the limitations of conventional animal tests and are committed to new approaches. We know that its passage will add extraordinary momentum to the worldwide campaign against animal testing. We are also convinced that this is the right time, the right Congress and the right political environment in which to get it over the finish line.

We can’t do it alone: We need your help to make it happen. If you haven’t already done so, please contact your federal elected officials to express your support. And if you have already contacted them, consider following up to ensure that both of your senators and your congressional representative are active and engaged as cosponsors.

The shift away from animal testing for cosmetics and other products has gained great momentum in recent years, and this progress has been driven by a remarkable confluence of factors. Fifty years of campaigning by animal protection advocates has brought once-common procedures, like the Draize rabbit eye irritation test, to the brink of elimination. Consumer demand in the marketplace has spurred the creation of a cruelty-free products sector now valued in the billions. Dynamic and innovative science continues to produce stunning new methods that are more relevant to the human condition and a stronger safety assurance for consumers. Finally, national governments, trade associations and regulatory bodies have embraced the call for clear, consistent and streamlined guidance and protocols for testing.

Popular culture has played an important role in bringing this and other animal issues to the forefront, and it is sometimes unappreciated as a driver of our work. But not this month, as Save Ralph, the stop-motion animation short film produced by Humane Society International, was awarded two prestigious Webby Awards for best Public Service & Activism video. The film, which tells the heartbreaking story of a lovable rabbit who works in a lab as a “tester,” became a viral sensation and strengthened our campaign to forge a path toward a future without animal testing. Save Ralph, produced in five languages and subtitled in many others, has motivated millions of people worldwide to sign HSI petitions to outlaw animal testing in cosmetics—and in Mexico, it propelled a successful legislative initiative to prohibit the practice. The film’s reception has offered the strongest possible proof concerning the power of culture in driving good changes for animals.



And good changes they are. In the United States, we’re making steady gains in multiple legislatures. In recent years, eight states have passed laws ending the sale of cosmetics newly tested on animals, and right now, such measures are pending in a handful of others. We’re on the verge of seeing the New York bill pass into law, and a bill in Louisiana is at the halfway mark in the path to passage. And we’re confident more such bills will pass in the next year, and the next.

Remember, too, that as a consumer, you can vote with your dollars and make your household a showcase for cruelty-free products. There are many such brands in supermarkets and specialty stores, and they’re increasingly easy to find. You can learn more about them at the Leaping Bunny site, sponsored by the Coalition for Consumer Information on Cosmetics, a coalition in which the Humane Society of the United States is a founding member. The coalition promotes a single comprehensive standard for cruelty-free products and the Leaping Bunny logo helps to make animal-friendly shopping easier for those seeking to align their purchasing power with their values.

Despite enormous progress, countless animals continue to suffer and die in cosmetics testing. We have never been closer to ending this terrible toll on animals’ lives, as the success of Save Ralph and the flourishing consumer demand for cruelty-free products makes plain.

It’s clear that a strong federal law to end cosmetics testing in the United States is essential to achieving a global ban. We won’t reach that goal without such a law in place here. That’s why we’ve got to do our part to push the Humane Cosmetics Act across the finish line during the 117th Congress, even as we step up our campaign to secure similar gains in other nations.

Please join us in the effort to make 2022 the year it happens, the year we’ll remember as the one in which we closed the curtain on animal testing for cosmetics and set the stage for a brighter future for animals.

Contact your legislator to end cosmetics testing on animals

Sara Amundson is president of the Humane Society Legislative Fund.

Categories

Animal Research and Testing, Public Policy (Legal/Legislative)

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Testing restarts at B.C.’s Animal Health Centre and Plant Health Laboratory

MORE services at B.C.’s Animal Health Centre and Plant Health Laboratory are being offered as the Ministry of Agriculture and Food continues to repair and replace equipment damaged in the November 2021 flooding, including the reopening today of the centre’s foreign animal disease laboratory.

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency re-certified the foreign animal disease laboratory in late April, which allows the resumption of testing for diseases such as African swine fever and avian influenza. The return of these services means testing can be conducted close to B.C.’s agriculture communities in the Okanagan and Fraser Valley, ensuring British Columbian farmers, veterinarians and medical professionals receive results quicker than samples sent out of province, helping to reduce response time in emergencies.

“Getting this facility back up and running has been a priority for the ministry, and with the recent threat of avian influenza, it’s of utmost importance that we provide timely testing and results to B.C.’s agricultural community,” said Lana Popham, Minister of Agriculture and Food, on Monday. “As we continue to work on getting everything back up and running, we’ll be looking at both short-term and long-term options for how we can not only restore but improve upon the services we offer at our plant and animal health centre labs.”

The resumption of foreign animal disease testing follows the reopening of the Plant Health Laboratory, including entomology services, on April 11 and the Animal Health Centre accepting samples for serology services on March 21, as well as histology and parasitology services in mid-April.

Bacteriology, virology and molecular diagnostic services, along with limited post-mortem services, are expected to resume in the coming weeks. Services for post-mortem examination will be initially limited to poultry and tissue specimens only, as repairs continue on equipment needed to provide a full range of post-mortem services, including for larger livestock and other animals.

A full update on services currently offered, along with information regarding alternative services, is available on the ministry’s website:

https://www2.gov.bc.ca/gov/content/industry/agriculture-seafood/animals-and-crops/plant-health/plant-health-laboratory

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Animal testing lab subject of undercover investigation

POSEY COUNTY, Ind. (WEHT) – Inotiv, an animal testing facility in Posey County, is facing scrutiny following a 7 month undercover investigation from the Humane Society of the United States. The investigation revealed what the Humane Society calls inhumane treatment of thousands of beagle dogs, primates, mice and pigs.

Video of the undercover investigation shows feeding tubes filled with trial medicines being pushed down the throats of the animals. The Humane Society of the United States claims thousands of these animals are killed each year at this testing facility.

“Many of us have beagles ourselves, and know what that’s like,” says Samantha Morton, Indiana representative for the Humane Society of the United States. “So for them to live this life of solitude where they are pumped with chemicals to the point that they’re so sick they can’t stand, and then at the end of the study be completely killed, I mean it’s just completely unfathomable.”

Inotiv defends their testing, stating it is federal law that requires testing before medicines receive their FDA approval. A representative for Inotiv released a statement to Eyewitness News in response to the investigation, which can be read in full below.

Morton and the Humane Society are using the investigation to call for Inotiv to release 80 beagle puppies currently in ongoing trials, stating that 32 of the 80 are set to be euthanized in the middle of May. Morton is also hoping Indiana lawmakers will take action.

“We’re also using this investigation to highlight the opportunity for Indiana to become a state where we have a research adoption law that will allow those animals to find loving homes after their time in the lab.”

Read the full investigation report here.

Undercover video and photos can be viewed here. Some may find the images disturbing.

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The Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Global Market is …

(MENAFN– GlobeNewsWire – Nasdaq)

Dublin, April 22, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The ‘Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Global Market Report 2021: COVID-19 Growth and Change to 2030’ report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.

The global non-animal alternatives testing market is expected to grow from $1.11 billion in 2020 to $1.23 billion in 2021 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 10.8%.

The growth is mainly due to the companies resuming their operations and adapting to the new normal while recovering from the COVID-19 impact, which had earlier led to restrictive containment measures involving social distancing, remote working, and the closure of commercial activities that resulted in operational challenges.

The market is expected to reach $1.8 billion in 2025 at a CAGR of 10%.

Major players in the non-animal alternatives testing market are HRel Corporation, Cyprotex, VITROCELL, SIMULAB, Bio-Rad Laboratories, GE Healthcare, SGS SA, BioIVT, Abbott Laboratories and Gentronix Limited.

The non-animal alternatives testing market consists of sales of non-animal alternatives testing products and services that do not involve the use of animals for tests to determine the safety standards for products. The non-animal alternatives testing market involves testing for drugs, and cosmetic products using non-animal testing methods. Organs-on-chip, In-vitro test, In-silico test are some examples of techniques and methodologies used as an alternative to animal testing.

The non-animal alternative testing market covered in this report is segmented by technology into cell culture technology, high throughput technology, molecular imaging, omics technology. It is also segmented by method into cellular assay, biochemical assay, in silico, ex-vivo and by end-user into the pharmaceutical industry, cosmetics & household products, diagnostics, chemicals industry, food industry.

Compulsory animal testing is required for the approval of sale of various products such as pesticides, industrial chemicals, drugs, medical devices, vaccines, genetically modified foods, and some consumer products. Animal testing is still a mandatory practice in some countries due to their legal system where any special use products, non-routine tests, imported cosmetic requires animal testing. For instance, according to the UK’s annual statistics on scientific procedures on living animals, in 2018, a total of 3.52 million experiments were completed on animals. According to Cruelty Free International, in 2018, in the UK almost 40 eye irritation tests, 10,275 acute lethal toxicity tests, and 638 pyrogenicity experiments were conducted on live rabbits. Cruelty Free International is an U.K based animal protection and advocacy group. The legal requirements in some countries for compulsory animal testing will hamper the growth of the market.

The support from the government and non-governmental organisations boosts the growth of the non-animal testing market. The government organisations enforces laws and regulations, raises funds to support the non-animal testing methods such as tests on human volunteers, advanced computer-modelling techniques and also funds studies with human volunteer. In order to support the non-animal testing, US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), in 2019, awarded $4.25 million to the USA based universities including Johns Hopkins University, Vanderbilt University, Oregon State University, and the University of California to research for alternative tests replacing animals with non-animal alternatives and to make the test procedures less painful to the laboratory animals. Similar research programs to promote non-animal testing procedures are also initiated by countries such as Denmark, Brazil, Germany, Switzerland, Australia, China and Korea. The constant support from the government drives the growth of the non-animal testing market.

The companies in the non-animal testing market are increasingly investing in technologies such as organs on the chip technology as an alternative to animal testing. Organs- on the- chip method contains human cells on a chip that mimics the structure and function of human organs and organs system instead of using of animal for the test. Following the trend, in 2018, Emulate was funded an amount of $36 million from its founder’s fund and ALS Investment Fund, SciFi VC, GlassWall Syndicate Association to extend its biological capabilities to Liver-Chip, Intestine-Chip, Lung-Chip, and Brain-Chip, and to its human-relevant models of thrombosis and immune system modulation. ALS Investment Fund, SciFi VC and GlassWall Syndicate Association are venture capital and private equity firm that supports and finances biotech companies.

The countries covered in the market report are Australia, Brazil, China, France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Japan, Russia, South Korea, UK, USA.

Key Topics Covered:

1. Executive Summary

2. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Characteristics

3. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Trends and Strategies

4. Impact Of COVID-19 On Non-Animal Alternatives Testing

5. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Size and Growth
5.1. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Historic Market, 2015-2020, $ Billion
5.1.1. Drivers Of the Market
5.1.2. Restraints On the Market
5.2. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Forecast Market, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion
5.2.1. Drivers Of the Market
5.2.2. Restraints On the Market

6. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Segmentation
6.1. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market, Segmentation by Technology, Historic and Forecast, 2015-2020, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion

  • Cell Culture Technology
  • High Throughput Technology
  • Molecular Imaging
  • Omics Technology

6.2. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market, Segmentation by Method, Historic and Forecast, 2015-2020, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion

  • Cellular Assay
  • Biochemical Assay
  • In Silico
  • Ex-vivo

6.3. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market, Segmentation by End-User, Historic and Forecast, 2015-2020, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion

  • Pharmaceutical Industry
  • Cosmetics & Household Products
  • Diagnostics
  • Chemicals Industry
  • Food Industry

7. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Regional and Country Analysis
7.1. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market, Split by Region, Historic and Forecast, 2015-2020, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion
7.2. Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market, Split by Country, Historic and Forecast, 2015-2020, 2020-2025F, 2030F, $ Billion

8. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Competitive Landscape and Company Profiles

9. Key Mergers and Acquisitions in the Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market

10. Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Future Outlook and Potential Analysis

Companies Mentioned

  • HRel Corporation
  • Cyprotex
  • VITROCELL
  • SIMULAB
  • Bio-Rad Laboratories
  • GE Healthcare
  • SGS SA
  • BioIVT
  • Abbott Laboratories
  • Gentronix Limited
  • Promega Corporation
  • MB Research Laboratories
  • Qiagen N.V.
  • Urban Decay
  • Catalent Inc.
  • Evotec AG (Cyprotex plc)
  • Ecotec AG (Cyprotex plc)
  • Catalent Inc
  • Thermo Fisher Scientific
  • Laboratory Corporation of America Holdings
  • Charles River Laboratories Inc.
  • Agilent Technologies Inc.
  • BioReliance Corporation
  • Ecco Bella
  • Bare Blossom
  • Billy Jealousy
  • MuLondon Organic
  • Modern Minerals Makeup
  • BiomimX SRL
  • Elveflow
  • Emulate Inc.

For more information about this report visit

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  • Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market



Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Global Non-Animal Alternatives Testing Market Tags Clinical Trials Coronavirus COVID 19 COVID19 Culture Media Laboratory Animal Non Animal Alternative Testing Non Animal Testing

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