Dr. John Ryan
Instructor Dr. John Ryan
Product Id 601416
Duration 75 Minutes
Version Recorded
Original Price $295
Special Offer Price $10
Refund Policy
Access recorded version only for one participant; unlimited viewing for 6 months

FSMA Impact to the Transportation of Perishables


This webinar is designed to help you understand how the new rules for the sanitary transportation of human and animal foods will impact your logistics operations and to provide you with some of the tools needed to meet new regulations and customer demands.

Companies unable or unwilling to implement transportation food safety controls will find themselves locked out of many markets as receiving customers turn to certified food safety carriers and shippers. Logistics and other managers involved with shipping, carrying and receiving perishable food products are about to embark on a journey to clean up their load, unload and transportation processes. New procedures and ways of working based on the FDA's hazard analysis risk-based preventive controls (HARPC) will be required. Maintenance and transportation operations must shift gears to assure implementation and reliability of sanitation and temperature controls.

You must know the rules and how they will impact you over the next months and years. There are relatively simple solutions if both shippers and carriers can come to agreement on the risk reducing procedures required to prevent contamination during transportation processes. We will cover basic hazard analysis, risk preventing controls, sanitation, testing, temperature monitoring, container traceability data and reporting systems, maintenance requirements, management responsibilities, standards and tell you who is excluded from the new FDA FSMA sanitary transportation rules.

Why should you Attend: You must prepare your perishable transportation processes to meet new FDA FSMA rules requirements. Take a walk around your operation and look for dirty floors, standing water, gloves and face masks on food handlers, pest residues, temperature monitors, and other indicators of your company readiness.

This session will quickly review proposed FDA FSMA rules on the sanitary and temperature controlled transportation of human and animal foods, show you how the FSMA will impact your suppliers and your operation, help to establish a path to help you in your planning and provide you with a summary of new hi-tech sanitation and temperature monitoring solutions. Basic data loggers will no longer meet driver reporting requirements about to be levied by the FSMA. Quick washouts with cold water will not meet hazard analysis standards. Process and product hazards and preventive procedures must be implemented. New solutions in the food residue and bacterial testing markets as well as new products for wireless temperature monitoring and data transmission must be researched, selected and implemented.

Areas Covered in the Session:

  • Proposed FDA FSMA Transportation Rules
  • Shippers, Carriers and Receivers
  • Segments of the perishables transportation market impacted
  • Simplified HARPC Planning for the Transportation Sector
    • Hazard Analysis
    • Risk
    • Preventive Controls
  • Container and Vehicle Sanitation
    • Inspection and Re-inspection
    • Residue Testing
    • Bacterial Testing
  • Management Responsibilities
  • Temperature Monitoring - some of the newest, most complete technology
  • Maintenance Requirements
  • Summary

Learning Objectives:
  • Understand the FSMA Rules on the Sanitary (and Temperature Controlled) Transportation of Human and Animal Foods
  • Analyze what you might have to do to comply
  • Know how the Supply Chain is Impacted
  • Begin to prepare your compliance plan
  • Get control over sanitation and temperature requirements
  • Learn about ATP and other testing strategies

Who Will Benefit:
  • Plant, Cooling, Packing and Farm Operational and Logistics Personnel
  • Quality Assurance and Quality Control Personnel and Management
  • Food Processing Sanitation Personnel
  • Food Lab and Test Managers
  • Food Retailers
  • Food Logistics Managers
  • Food Purchasing Agents
  • Document Control Personnel
  • Food Safety and Quality Personnel
  • Auditors who review Food facilities Quality Assurance and Food Safety Programs
  • Companies who must employ best Practices that they should require of their Suppliers will benefit
  • Executives will understand the key benefits of allocating resources toward these Programs and will be able Communicate the Market edge it gives them to their Customers and Shareholders

Speaker Profile
Dr. John Ryan, is the Administrator for the Hawaii State Department of Agriculture's Quality Assurance Division and a co-chair of the newly formed FDA/CDC food protection information technology team. He has spent over 25 years implementing high technology quality control systems for international corporations and is currently implementing Hawaii’s RFID traceability and State Food Safety Certification system. Dr. Ryan specializes in closed-loop quality control systems employing real-time traceability, sensor measurement devices and process controls. He has recently implemented the country's first farm-distribution-retail RFID pilot system tracking produce through the food supply chain (Google "Hawaii Food Traceability" or visit http://www.HawaiiFoodSafetyCenter.org).

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