Find 10996 FDA offices, centers, labs and buildings of the US Food and Drug Administration. FDA offices provide information on food safety and recalls, drugs, pharmaceutical and medication approval, research, testing and regulation, medical devices, vaccines, cosmetics, tobacco products and regulatory science and consumer safety.
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs New Windsor 575 Hudson Valley Avenue New Windsor NY 12553 9.2 miles from 10996 845-220-2122
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs White Plains 300 Hamilton Avenue White Plains NY 10601 27.0 miles from 10996 914-682-6166
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs New Jersey District Office 10 Waterview Boulevard Parsippany-Troy Hills NJ 07054 42.8 miles from 10996 973-331-4900
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs Bridgeport 915 Lafayette Boulevard Bridgeport CT 06604 43.2 miles from 10996 203-579-5822
FDA Office Of Criminal Investigations - New York Field Office 10 Exchange Place Jersey NJ 07302 46.9 miles from 10996 201-547-3851
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs New York District 158-15 Liberty Avenue Jamaica NY 11433 48.7 miles from 10996 718-340-7000
U.S. Food & Drug Administration Northeast Region New York 158-15 Liberty Avenue Jamaica NY 11433 48.7 miles from 10996 718-340-7000
U.S. Food & Drug Administration Northeast Regional Laboratory 158-15 Liberty Avenue Jamaica NY 11433 48.7 miles from 10996 718-662-5450
FDA Office of Regulatory Affairs Port Elizabeth 1201 Corbin Street Elizabeth NJ 07201 50.3 miles from 10996 908-527-2461
The FDA is responsible for about 80% of the food consumed in the U.S. However, the FDA does not monitor meat, poultry, and egg products. The Food Safety Inspection Services of the U.S. Department of Agriculture is responsible for the safety, proper packaging, and labeling of meat, poultry, and egg products.
A recall is when a product is removed from the market because it is defective, potentially harmful, or poses some safety threat. Recalls can either be voluntary on the part of the company or can be in response to action by the FDA.
No. For over the counter drugs, the FDA tests the active ingredients and labeling. Once the safety, effectiveness, and labeling of the active ingredient has been established, new products that comply with a set of standards for that active ingredient generally do not require new approval.