Sterile Preparations for Compounding Pharmacies

PharmaSystems is excited to showcase an innovative product recommended for Isolator and Hood Cleaning: the Easy Reach™ Cleaning Tool

Product Features:

  • Single piece stainless steel tool is easily passed through transfer hatches, requires no assembly and is maintenance-free
  • Versatile low profile, 360 degree pivoting head ensures even the most awkward areas can be quickly reached with ease
  • All components are chemical resistant, minimizing the risk of contamination from degradation
  • 4 Specially designed cleaning pads available with tabs to enable quick and easy fitting to the frame with gloved hands


  • Easy to use EasyReach™ is recommended for effective cleaning and disinfection of surfaces in:
  • Isolators – rigid, flexible film, half suits
  •  Restricted Access Barrier Systems (RABS)
  • Filling Lines
  • Laminar Air Flow Hoods
  •  Bio-Safety Cabinets
  • Glove Boxes

Check out product details on our website here, or view the video:

 PharmaSystems’ Solutions for USP<797> Compliance Sterile Preparations for Compounding Pharmacies:

  • USP chapter <797>, Sterile Preparations for Pharmaceutical Compounding, details the quality standards, conditions and procedures for compounding sterile preparations (CSPs)  of drugs and nutrients in a cleanroom
  •  USP >797> defines a cleanroom as a room in which the concentration of airborne particles is controlled to meet a specified airborne particulate cleanliness class. Microorganisms in the environment are monitored so that a microbial level for air, surface, and personnel gear are not exceeded for a specified cleanliness class
  •  A cleanroom standard is enforced to prevent harm to patients that could result from microbial contamination, excessive bacterial endotoxins, variability in intended strength, unintended chemical and physical contaminants, and ingredients of inappropriate quality
  • Cleanroom classes vary based on the nature of the operation (ISO 14611-1:999 – Cleanrooms and associated controlled environments – Part 1: Classification of air cleanline