Hand sanitiser in Australia is supposed to be manufactured using a TGA-approved recipe.(ABC News: Brett Williamson)ShareFacebookTwitterArticle share optionsShare this onFacebookTwitterLinkedInSend this byEmailMessengerCopy linkWhatsAppPrint contentPrint with images and other mediaPrint text onlyPrintCancelThe Therapeutic Goods Administration has warned Australian businesses entering into hand sanitiser production and distribution to make sure they follow strict rules, as products continue to emerge that fail to meet TGA regulations.Key points:At the start of the pandemic the TGA made it easier for local companies to move into the hand sanitiser marketThe TGA says manufacturers must stick to the guidelines about composition and advertising of the productThe TGA said companies cannot claim their products kill coronavirus unless they have TGA approval to do soAt the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, Australia faced a dramatic shortage of hand sanitiser, as demand from businesses and personal consumers soared.In a bid to meet the demand and diminished supplies, the TGA made it easier for local companies to move into the hand sanitiser market by granting an exemption for a specific formula of hand sanitiser."They're pretty simple recipes," John Skerritt, who is a deputy secretary at the Department of Health who oversees the TGA, told 7.30."But they've got to be to a particular recipe."Ordinarily, the process would require companies to obtain TGA approval before selling sanitisers that can be used in hospitals or other medical settings.The change allows new companies to enter the market without that approval, as long as they follow the TGA's instructions for producing sanitiser, as well as for advertising it.Got a confidential news tip?Contact Paul Farrell using the Signal secure messaging app on +61457262172 or at firstname.lastname@example.orgSince that time, the market has dramatically increased. But the TGA is now focusing heavily on ensuring that the products on the market meet their standards."Our role now is moving to working to make sure that the packaging is appropriate, the composition is appropriate, and that people aren't making crazy advertising claims," Professor Skerritt said.For the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic follow our live coverage.COVID-19 claims 'not permitted' Hand sanitiser next to Prime Minister Scott Morrison in Parliament House.(ABC News: Nick Haggarty)The TGA has approved two recipes for hand sanitiser that Australian suppliers must meet to be able to produce it without TGA approval; one requires 80 per cent ethanol, and the other requires 75 per cent isopropyl alcohol."If people go outside the recipe, if they say use 25 per cent alcohol instead of 80 per cent alcohol,
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