NOAH represents the UK animal medicine industry: its aim is to promote the benefits of safe, effective, quality medicines for the health and welfare of all animals.
. promotes and defends the responsible manufacture, promotion, sale, distribution, handling and use of animal medicines
. acts as a consultative body to the industry, Government, the media and the general public.
. represents the views and interests of its members
. communicates to the outside world about the benefits of animal medicines to animal health and welfare
The animal health industry plays a key part in:
. farm and companion animal welfare
. consumer safety
. farm prosperity
. environmental protection
. scientific innovation
Click here to view NOAH's YouTube Channel
The NOAH Board is delighted to announce that Dawn Howard will be taking over from Phil Sketchley as CEO from November 11th 2014.
NOAH welcomes release of Commission’s proposals package for revised legislation for veterinary medicines and medicated feed
The European Commission in Brussels has today published its proposed package for revised legislation for veterinary medicines and medicated feed.
NOAH: Benefits of pets to children celebrated at House of Commons – but we must take care of pets’ welfare needs
How pets bring support and joy to the lives of children was celebrated at the National Office of Animal Health (NOAH)’s Pet Event on 20 November, at the House of Commons. But guests were also reminded that not all pets were looked after properly, and the importance of satisfying their 5 welfare needs. Hosted by Neil Parish MP
NUT: Parents need to be part of the solution to truanting and not be further alienated from the education of their children
Commenting on the Behaviour Tsar Charlie Taylor’s proposals to take unpaid truancy fines directly from child benefit payments, Christine Blower, General Secretary of the National Union of Teachers, the largest teachers’ union said:
The National Office of Animal Health (NOAH) today praised the work done by the Veterinary Residues Committee (VRC). Set up nine years ago to oversee the UK's surveillance for residues of veterinary medicines, the VRC has now been reconstituted as an expert committee.