India’s medical community has voiced concern over a proposal by the Medical Practitioners Health Organisation (MPHO) to amend medical hygiene standard regulations to make them easier for companies to introduce non-bacterial products into the country.

Medical professionals have voiced concern that the amendment would allow foreign companies to manufacture and sell products that do not comply with Indian standards.

The amendment, which will be considered at a meeting of the AMA, is the first step towards the introduction of non-BH products.

The AMA said the amendment could have a detrimental effect on India’s overall health standards.

It said the proposed amendment would also open up a Pandora’s box for potential harm to human health.

Dr Prashant Bhatia, head of the Institute of Medicine, said the AMA had called for the draft amendment, stating that “the proposed amendment does not address the serious problems with the current Indian medical system.”

In its statement, the AMA said it was concerned about the proposed change because it would allow companies to import products that have not been adequately tested, tested for safety and that contain dangerous chemicals.

Bhatia said the government should also take measures to ensure that medical products are not imported without proper safety certification, testing and safety guidelines.

The amendment has also raised concerns about the quality of nonbacterial foods, and the safety of nonbiological substances such as alcohols, cosmetics, food additives and pharmaceutical drugs.

According to a draft of the amendment, imported nonbacteria and microbials containing ingredients not contained in the foodstuff would be allowed to be used for medical purposes.

This would include a broad spectrum of products that can be used to treat diseases such as asthma and cancer.

The draft would also allow for nonbiologics that are not used for human health and are not bioavailable, as well as products that are bioavailable for the use of animal health, for example in pet food.

The government also wants the government to ensure the importation of medicines containing bioavailable ingredients, as nonbiologies cannot be used in such products.

Medical practitioners have also said the changes to the standards will affect their ability to prescribe antibiotics and other treatments to patients.

The Indian Medical Council (IMC) had issued a draft letter of protest to the PMO on Monday, demanding the PMS change the standards.

However, the draft did not include the demand that foreign companies be barred from using Indian medical products.IMC general secretary B R Sreekumar said the amendments were not needed to make Indian medicines available to the public.

“The changes to Indian medicines standards will also impact our ability to supply medicines to patients and patients’ physicians,” he said.

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