These documents provide practical information on REACH and CLP requirements and best practice on how to fulfil them.
Find the translated versions of the practical guides by selecting your language from the drop-down menu at the top right of the screen.
- Practical Guide 1: How to report in vitro data [PDF]
- Practical Guide 2: How to report weight of evidence[PDF]
- Practical Guide 3: How to report robust study summaries[PDF] (22/11/2012)
- Practical Guide 4: How to report data waiving [PDF]
- Practical Guide 5: How to report (Q)SARs [PDF]
- Practical Guide 6: How to report read-across and categories [PDF]
- Practical Guide 7: How to notify substances in the Classification and Labelling Inventory [PDF]
- Practical Guide 8: How to report changes in identity of legal entities [PDF]
- ECHA has temporarily withdrawn Practical Guide 9: How to do a registration as a member of a joint submission.
The information on this document is outdated after the latest release of REACH-IT. Visit the joint submission member support page to find the relevant manuals for creating, checking and submitting IUCLID dossiers using REACH-IT as a member of a joint submission.
- Practical Guide 10: How to avoid unnecessary testing on animals [PDF]
- Practical Guide 12: How to communicate with ECHA in dossier evaluation [PDF]
This document is currently being updated.
- Practical Guide 13: How downstream users can handle exposure scenarios [PDF]
- Practical Guide 14: How to prepare toxicological summaries in IUCLID and how to derive DNELs [PDF]
- Practical Guide 15: How to undertake a qualitative human health assessment and document it in a chemical safety report [PDF]
- Practical Guide 16: How to assess whether a substance is used as an intermediate under strictly controlled conditions and how to report the information for the intermediate registration in IUCLID [PDF]
ECHA has withdrawn Practical Guide 11: How to address specific substance identification issues: evaluation of different crystalline forms. This decision is based on feedback that parts of it were open to misinterpretation and had caused confusion.