it would not ordinarily be dispensed in the UK there are doubts over its authenticity there are concerns about the clinical appropriateness of the medicine(s) for that patient it would cause any issues of health and safety Approved countries Austria Belgium Bulgaria Croatia Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark Estonia Finland France Germany Greece Hungary Iceland Republic of Ireland Italy Latvia Liechtenstein Lithuania Luxembourg Malta The Netherlands Norway Poland Portugal Romania Slovakia Slovenia Spain Sweden Switzerland identify the prescriber in the same way that you do now. The name, professional qualifications and contact details of the prescriber (including work address, email address and telephone or fax number with the appropriate international prefix) should be clearly stated on the prescription along with the name of the country in which the prescription was issued refer to the prescribing-approved countries and professions list to check whether: SummaryFrom 1 January 2021, a prescription issued in an EEA member state (EU countries, Iceland, Liechtenstein and Norway) or Switzerland can be dispensed in the UK if the prescriber is from a profession recognised by this guidance that is legally entitled to issue a prescription of that kind in the country in which the prescription is issued.Actions for pharmacistsIf you are asked to dispense an EEA or Swiss prescription, you should: the prescription was issued in an approved country the prescriber is practising in a profession recognised by the UK in relation to that country These lists will be reviewed at least every 3 years from the date that the country or profession was included on the list. The government will communicate any changes in good time so that pharmacists are able to recognise and dispense prescriptions appropriately. You may contact the competent authority in the country in which the prescription was issued in order to check the registration of the prescriber and whether they are authorised to issue a prescription of that kind in that country.You may dispense the prescription if it has been issued in an approved country on the list and is signed by a qualified prescriber practising in an approved profession on the list.If the prescription is from a country or prescriber that is not on the list, you should not dispense the prescription and instead use your professional expertise to help the patient.This does not affect your right to exercise your professional discretion to refuse to dispense a prescription if any of the following apply: Emergency supplyThere is no change to supplying prescription-only medicines in an emergency at the request of the patient. See further information on emergency supply of prescriptions.Emergency supplies are also possible at the request of a prescriber who is practising in a profession and country recognised by this guidance.Medicinal products subject to special medical prescriptionThe rules relating to controlled drugs in the UK have not changed. You must not dispense a controlled drug against an EEA or Swiss prescription.A controlled drug is a product listed in schedule 1, 2 or 3 to the Misuse of Drugs Regulations 2001 or in schedule 1, 2 or 3 to the Misuse of Drugs Regulations (Northern Ireland) 2002.You also must not dispense ‘specials’ (unlicensed medicines that are manufactured or procured specifically to meet the special clinical needs of an individual patient) against an EEA or Swiss prescription.If you are asked to dispense an EEA or Swiss prescription listing a schedule 1 to 3 controlled drug or a special, you should advise the patient about other available treatment(s) or refer them to local health services to get a UK prescription.ReimbursementThere are no changes to reimbursement. You should dispense prescriptions from approved countries and professions as private prescriptions.Prescribing-approved countries and professions listRegulation 214(6A) of the Human Medicines Regulations 2012 (as amended by the Human Medicines (Amendment etc.) (EU Exit) Regulations 2019) refers to a list of approved countries and professions for the purpose of the definition of “approved country health professional”.Prescriptions issued by a prescriber who is practising in a listed profession in a listed country may be recognised in the UK. These professions and countries are:Approved professions doctors dentists pharmacists nurses physiotherapists chiropodists or podiatrists community nurses optometrists therapeutic radiographers paramedics
According to him, “Chisom is a great player and I congratulate him for his brace against Rivers United. His commitment and doggedness has really helped him and his team this year”.Mr. Ikeddy further stated that Chisom has justified himself as the Nigerian Footballer of the Year 2016, following his sterling performance which saw Rangers International broke a 32-year jinx to win the league trophy. Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegram Unmissable Incentives Limited organisers of Nigerian’s foremost and prestigious sports award, Nigerian Sports Award, has lauded the outstanding performance of Rangers’ International Midfielder, Chisom Egbuchulam in the 2-0 victory over Rivers United at the just concluded Super4 in Enugu.The midfielder, who was awarded the Best Footballer of the Year at the recently held Nigerian Sports Award 2016, scored both goals for the ‘flying antelopes’ as his team moved to the summit of the pre-season tournament.Speaking on his performance, the Chairman of the award committee, Mr. Ikeddy Isiguzo commended the prolific midfielder for his tenacity and doggedness throughout the match which led to his team’s victory.
Submit FDJ’s ParionsSport launches sponsorship programme for French amateur football August 24, 2020 StumbleUpon FDJ’s ParionsSport extends Olympique de Marseille sponsorship August 10, 2020 FDJ focuses on delivering ‘2020 savings plan’ as covid drains momentum July 30, 2020 Share Related Articles Share Française des Jeux (FDJ) has secured access to a €380 million syndicated loan, in which funds will be utilised to repay the French state’s agreed 25-year national lottery operating concession.Prior to becoming a publicly listed enterprise by floating on the Paris Euronext Exchange last November, the French government had granted FDJ a 25-year extension on its existing national lottery and sports betting (point-of-sale) licence.FDJ’s contract extension was approved under the terms of the ‘PACTE ACT’ enterprise mandate, becoming the first French state asset to be privatised by PM Emmanuel Macron‘s En Marche government.Deal terms stipulated that FDJ would have to pay €380 million to the French government by 30 June 2020. Updating investors, FDJ governance underlines that it secured options on a syndicated loan taking advantage of the current market’s favourable interest rate environment.Transaction terms see the €380 million loan establish repayment options on a ‘straight-line basis’ over a 20-year period. FDJ’s loan transaction is secured by the French banks of BRED, Caisse d’Epargne, Credit Agricole and Crédit Lyonnais.