Ratermann Learning Center
A hub providing relevant information and updates on industrial gas, cryogenics, and CGA regulations, as well as industry specific solutions for fill plants, beverage distribution and medical gas supplies.
Why Number Medical Labels? If the FDA audits a company, the company would need to be able to communicate how many labels they have used, how many they have in process that day and how many they have in storage. As a part of the inventory process it is a requirement to keep a log of labels used. By having the labels sequentially numbered on the back of the labels is a great aide in helping companies guarantee how many labels were printed per roll and how many are left on that specific roll. When a company receives rolls from the label supplier they can verify the individual count of each roll and tally total numbers being added to they inventory quite easily by reading the numbers on the backs of the labels. Serializing labels can also be a good check and balance for that day’s activities to say they started with label number “x” and the roll now shows we have “Y” labels left . It allows a company to see the log sheet, for example, “ I used X-Y labels today so I accounted for everything.” There is no requirement to have this sequential numbering on the backs of the labels, it is purely up to each company to define the practices they want to adopt for accounting for these labels, the sequential numbering is simply a tool companies can use as a checks and balance process.
Refresh your understanding of the critical preventive measures that have been shown to save lives by subscribing to our blog for a free download of our guide: Ratermann's guide to SB-26 & our reccomendations to prevent gas mix-ups.
The battle with foaming. Bars, breweries, and restaurants are always looking for that perfect pour, consistency is everything, and in the fast paced world of the service industry dealing with over foaming is a hassle. Draft systems producing too much foam are costing you money. The traditional method of using straight C02 to push the beer from keg tap has been modified to allow for more usable beer. By using a blend of Nitrogen & C02 the beer is pushed by an inert gas, which doesn't mix with the beer. This method creates a perfect, consistent pour every time. Nitrogen generator benefits: Create Nitrogen on demand. Prevent excessive foaming. Easily install to your existing draft system.
Roy Morton, the owner of Conroe Welding Supply tells his story of creating a life for himself and his family in the Gas and Welding industry. The gas and welding industry thrives with family owned independents who have worked resiliently generation after generation to create a great life for their family. We want to thank Roy Morton for sharing his story.
With over 350 taps the Raleigh Beer Garden holds the world record for the most beers on draft. The beer garden uses a nitrogen generator to keep up with the high demand and always ensure a consistent pour.