NOVASTERILIS, INC.

Company Information
Address 3109 N TRIPHAMMER RD
LANSING, NY, -


Information

DUNS: 129172727

# of Employees: N/A


Ownership Information

HUBZone Owned: N

Socially and Economically Disadvantaged: N

Woman Owned: N



Award Charts




Award Listing

  1. Optimization of Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Based Virus Inactivation, Characterized by Protein Damage and Maintenance of Epitope Integrity in Vaccine Sterilization

    Amount: $608,082.00

    Project Summary The process combining supercritical CO and co sterilants produces strong synergistic microbicidal effects in relatively mild conditions The mechanism of microbe inactivation is not w ...

    SBIRPhase II2017Department of Health and Human Services National Institutes of Health
  2. Optimization of Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Based Virus Inactivation, Characterized by Protein Damage and Maintenance of Epitope Integrity in Vaccine Sterilization

    Amount: $141,052.00

    DESCRIPTION provided by applicant The process combining supercritical CO and co sterilants produces strong synergistic microbicidal effects in relatively mild conditions The mechanism of microbe ...

    SBIRPhase I2015Department of Health and Human Services National Institutes of Health
  3. Sporocidal Mechanism and Inline Monitoring of Peracetic Acid in Supercritical CO2

    Amount: $147,340.00

    DESCRIPTION provided by applicant It is critical to sterilize biomedical devices xenograft and allograft materials due to the rapid rise of antibiotic resistance in hospital acquired infections ...

    SBIRPhase I2015Department of Health and Human Services National Institutes of Health
  4. Feasibility of Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Sterilization for Absorbable Suture M

    Amount: $1,107,929.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Over the past several decades there has been relatively little innovation in the arena of medical device sterilization. Ethylene oxide (ETO) and gamma irradiation ...

    SBIRPhase II2012Department of Health and Human Services
  5. Feasibility of Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Sterilization for Absorbable Suture M

    Amount: $100,000.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Over the past several decades there has been relatively little innovation in the arena of medical device sterilization. Ethylene oxide (ETO) and gamma irradiation ...

    SBIRPhase I2011Department of Health and Human Services
  6. Terminal Sterilization of Tendon Allografts Using Supercritical CO2- Phase II

    Amount: $440,580.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Currently, most tissue banks use a two step process to sterilize soft tissue allografts. The initial step reduces the bioburden with the second step in sterilizati ...

    SBIRPhase II2007Department of Health and Human Services
  7. A Novel Method for Reduction of Bioburden in Bone Allografts- Phase II

    Amount: $916,853.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): The direct result of phase I funding has been the development of a viable bone allograft terminal sterilization technology that will, for the first time, allow tis ...

    SBIRPhase II2006Department of Health and Human Services
  8. SBIR Phase I: A New Vaccine Development Method

    Amount: $99,937.00

    This Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase I research project aims to develop a novel method for the production of whole cell vaccines using the supercritical CO2 technology. The majority of ...

    SBIRPhase I2006National Science Foundation
  9. Terminal Sterilization of Tendon Allografts with C02

    Amount: $99,996.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Terminal sterilization of tendon allografts to the same levels called for in medical devices is currently all but non-existent. Terminal sterilization using ethyle ...

    SBIRPhase I2005Department of Health and Human Services
  10. A Method for Reduction of Bioburden in Bone Allografts

    Amount: $100,000.00

    DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): A new method of bone tissue terminal sterilization using supercritical CO2 is proposed for accomplishing industrially acceptable levels of bacterial inactivation. ...

    SBIRPhase I2005Department of Health and Human Services

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