Nordion, Bruce Power and Cameco work together to provide reliable supply of Cobalt-60

Nov 23, 2017 — Successful collaboration between leading players in Canada’s nuclear industry assures a stable and reliable supply of Cobalt-60 for use in healthcare and other applications that benefit millions of people around the world…

Sterigenics International LLC Acquires Toxikon’s European Laboratory Business

CLEVELAND, OH. – Oct. 31, 2017—Sterigenics International LLC announced today that it has acquired Toxikon Europe N.V., the European division of Toxikon Corporation, a Bedford, Mass.-based preclinical contract research organization. Terms of the deal were not disclosed.

Sterigenics International and Noxilizer announce partnership to provide NO2 sterilization for pharmaceutical, biotech and medical device products

BALTIMORE, MD and BROADVIEW HEIGHTS, OH – October 3, 2017—Noxilizer, Inc. and Sterigenics International LLC announce the signing of a global agreement that will make Sterigenics the exclusive worldwide provider of nitrogen dioxide (NO2) contract sterilization services, as well as feasibility and research studies, to the pharmaceutical, biotech and medical device manufacturing industries.

University of Missouri Research Reactor Files for NRC Approval to Start U.S. Production of Medical Isotopes

COLUMBIA, MO, March 29, 2017—The University of Missouri Research Reactor (MURR®) and its partners Nordion, a business of Sterigenics International, and General Atomics (GA), announce that MURR’s License Amendment Request (LAR) has been submitted to the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC). This marks a critical step towards implementing domestic U.S. production of molybdenum-99 (Mo-99). Once operational, production from this facility will be capable of supporting nearly half of U.S. demand for Mo-99, which currently must be imported from outside North America.

University of Guelph, Bruce Power and Nordion team up for research project using Cobalt-60

GUELPH, ON – February 23, 2017—A high-tech form of insect birth control connected to nuclear power could solve a devastating pest problem for Ontario farmers, says a University of Guelph researcher.