Tokyo, Japan, June 28, 2006 - (JCN) - Pfizer Japan announced on June 27 that it has received additional approval for Revolution 6%, its proprietary parasite control product for veterinary use, from the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare.
What does MHLW stand for?
MHLW stands for Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare (Japan; formerly Ministry of Health and Welfare, MHW)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of MHLW
- More Haste Less Speed
- Mean Hearing Level at Speech Frequencies
- Mental Health Land Trust (Alaska)
- Minocqua-Hazelhurst-Lake Tomahawk Elementary School (Minocqua, WI)
- Muir Heritage Land Trust (Martinez, CA)
- Ministry of Health and Long Term Care (Canada)
- Master of Health Communication
- Mental Health Litigation Unit
- Moet Hennessy Louis Vuitton
- Mean High Low Water (tide level)
- Major Hazards Legislation Working Party
- Mac Header Handling Module
- Machine Highest Mechatronics (carousel screen printing machines; Austria)
- Machinery Health Management
- Married Hispanic Male
- Massiv-Holz-Mauer (German: Solid Wood Wall)
- Masters in Hospital Management
- Medical History Museum (est. 1967; Melbourne University; Australia)
- MelonHeadMan (band; UK)
- Members Helping Members
Samples in periodicals archive:
2 hours for the second consecutive monthly increase, the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare said in a preliminary report.
A survey by the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare asked 3,153 companies employing 100 or more workers what sort of human resources they desired most to help them deal with the era of globalization.
According to the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare the number of handicapped people laid off from their jobs in fiscal 2001 reached a record high of 4,017.
The Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare, and several local welfare bureaus received letters and phone calls about the collusion before the bidding.
The Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare placed the ashes of 1,042 people at the Chidorigafuchi cemetery in Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo, bringing to 348,406 the number of unidentified Japanese whose ashes are housed there.
The three partners plan to commercialize the system and obtain approval from the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare in three years, aiming to generate sales of about 5 billion yen ($45.