A partial list of contracts the State Department of Health started or amended between July 1, 2015 and June 30, 2016. Includes grants, loans, and contracts for goods and professional services tracked in the department's primary contract database, the Enterprise Contract Management System (ECMS). It does not include contracts with Washington's local health jurisdictions, contracts for expert witnesses, or purchase orders. Acronyms are used for doing business as (DBA), statement of work (SOW), and period of performance (POP). Amendments are represented as the contract number with a hyphen extension. For example, N12345-1 would be the first amendment to contract N12345.
Manufacturers are required to report certain information to Ecology by Chapter 70.285 RCW and Chapter 173-901 WAC. This dataset contains information on the concentrations of copper, nickel, zinc, and antimony in brake friction materials sold in Washington State. Each row represents one formula.
Chapter 70.285 RCW and Chapter 173-901 WAC requires manufacturers to certify brake friction material sold in Washington State by January 1, 2015. This data set contains a list of all edge codes that have been certified with Ecology. Manufacturers are required to submit certification forms quarterly. This dataset will be updated each quarter.
Washington’s PMP was created (RCW 70.225 (2007)) to improve patient care and to stop prescription drug misuse by collecting dispensing records for Schedule II, III, IV and V drugs, and by making the information available to medical providers and pharmacists as a patient care tool. Program rules, WAC 246-470, took effect August 27, 2011. The program started data collection from all dispensers October 7, 2011.
Data available here are de-identified, and exclude patient, prescriber, and dispenser related information.
Prescriptions excluded from PMP include those dispensed outside of WA State, those prescribed for less than or equal to 24 hours, those administered or given to a patient in the hospital, and those dispensed from a Department of Corrections pharmacy (unless an offender is released with a prescription), an Opioid Treatment Program, and some federally operated pharmacies (Indian Health Services and Veterans Affairs report voluntarily).