Princeton, NJ – Process Stream, a Princeton-based industry-leading quality system solutions consulting company, announced today a strategic partnership with information technology and services company Vossom to build and deliver best of breed products for quality and compliance solutions in the life sciences and regulated industries space.
Princeton, NJ – Process Stream, a Princeton-based industry-leading quality system solutions consulting company, has been recognized as one of the top 100 places to work in New Jersey by NJBIZ, the award-winning business journal founded in 1987. Their annual rankings of excellent New Jersey-based businesses compare leadership and planning, corporate culture, work satisfaction, and employee compensation. The businesses on the list are recognized for providing best-in-class workplaces that encourage employees to thrive both personally and professionally.
It never hurts to double check. And in some cases, that extra degree of accountability can be the difference between a successful shipment and a massive problem. So it’s vitally important that any regulated organization develop a quality internal auditing system.
The ability to perform a quality internal or external audit is one of the most important capabilities a regulated business can have. Regular audits provide an organization with a firm understanding of where they’re weak, where they’re strong, and what they need to address – without the threat of regulatory agency fines hanging precariously over their heads. This valuable opportunity shouldn’t be wasted, but a poorly-designed auditing system can lead to exactly that.
Managed Services has increasingly become an integral part of quality systems administration and management, and nobody at Process Stream knows that better than Dhara Kothari. This experienced quality systems analyst serves as coordinator of Process Stream Managed Services, focused on providing companies with skilled, qualified TrackWise administration services wherever they’re needed. Dhara recently sat down with us to discuss the present capabilities and the future potential of Process Stream Managed Services – and how she thinks it’s going to transform quality systems administration.
For years, the FDA has been planning to monitor production facilities through standardized self-reported quality metrics, keeping an eye on a drug’s quality across its entire lifecycle rather than simply focusing on safety and efficacy in periodic inspections. By monitoring the production process itself, the FDA has been hoping to prevent production problems that necessitate recalls or federal enforcement, with the aim of maintaining the drug supply and preventing shortages of critical medications.
Princeton, NJ – It’s been a summer of charitable giving at Princeton, NJ’s Process Stream.
For the second year in a row, locally owned-and-operated IT company Process Stream announced it would be supporting and participating in the Steeplechase Distance Run, a longstanding charity fundraising program designed to support the research efforts of the Steeplechase Cancer Center at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital in Somerville, NJ.
Our customers are always developing, and so are we. Process Stream is committed to providing personalized IT solutions that serve our customers and their changing needs in this rapidly-evolving market. streamLABS bridges the gap between vision and reality for the unanticipated, underserved, and unique needs of every Process Stream customer. Working with existing TrackWise implementations, streamLABS provides the software tools necessary to take your business to the next level.
Princeton, NJ – Locally owned-and-operated IT company Process Stream announced it was partnering with Applebee’s and Rose Group Dining for an initiative designed to support charitable projects in Africa. The program, called “Dining to Donate,” is a longstanding program of Applebee’s.
Leaders in regulated industries across the world are taking a hard look at their enterprise data and realizing they have no idea what to do with any of it. There has been, in recent years, a big push to begin collecting reams and reams of information on the premise that knowing more will lead to better business decisions. But the crush of data can be so massive that you don’t know where to begin, and mountains of information end up being dumped into the IT equivalent of a hole in the ground until they know what to do with it.