Supply Chain Failures Impact to Food Safety and Quality 2020
May 29, 2020
10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT
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Product Id : 503158
Live: One Dial-in One Attendee
Corporate Live: Any number of participants
Recorded: Access recorded version, only for one participant unlimited viewing for 6 months ( Access information will be emailed 24 hours after the completion of live webinar)
Corporate Recorded: Access recorded version, Any number of participants unlimited viewing for 6 months ( Access information will be emailed 24 hours after the completion of live webinar)
One of the three most critical food safety issues facing the food industry today is supply chain failures. With the U.S. initiated tariff wars activated, many types of food shipments are being and are likely to be impacted.
Supply chain failures can impact many aspects of a businesses functioning. Both incoming products and ingredients and outgoing final delays or failures can cause ripples throughout the supply chain that can cost hundreds of thousands of dollars to companies and their clients.
As the supply chain continues to become more and more complex, poor planning and the lack of defense systems against supply chain failures can cause losses in reputation, poor quality, failing food safety protection, substandard product delivery, share price decline, product recalls and many other problems
Why should you Attend:
This webinar will review the issues surrounding the economic disruption caused by supply chain failures.
Risks, rules, foreseeable events, exposure, the social media and other critical issues will be covered.Lost productivity, revenue and reputation along with the panic that results should cause all companies to understand, plan for and do all they can to prevent supply chain failures.
This issue is increasingly critical for the food supply chain. Suppliers and receivers must recognize potential problems, assess risks and work alternative opportunities in order to survive these turbulent times.
No food supply company can afford late or poor quality or food safety failures at any point in their process, but when incoming supplies are not where they should be or when they should be all downstream the consuming public may be detrimentally impacted, and many supply chain members are set to fail.
Food suppliers cannot afford supply chain failures, especially with regard to food safety and quality, but such failures occur on a daily basis throughout the industry. Companies need to begin to understand the risks involved and establish effective management approaches that help them to prevent and respond quickly to potential supply failures.
Areas Covered in the Session:
- Costs involved - inventory turns/cycle times
- Global Food Markets drive new import food safety requirements
- Review how the FDA’s Food Safety and Modernization Act (FSMA) are changing things
- Food safety hazards
- Identifying key suppliers
- Planning around areas where nature can disrupt the supply chain
- Foreign suppliers
- Preventive concepts
- Basic planning mechanisms
- Other resources available to help you
Who Will Benefit:
- Understand the risks associated with supply chain failures
- Review common occurrences
- Understand FDA supply chain and transportation rules with regard to supply chain controls
- Understand how cargo theft and food fraud can impact your supply chain
- Review traceability and recall requirements and technology
- Understand how even packaging can impact deliveries
- Learn to eliminate and control purchasing based primarily on pricing
- Procurement Officers
- Food Transportation Managers
- Sustainability Officers
- U.S. food processors, distributors, retailers and restaurant chains importing food from foreign countries
- Food and other buyers
- Foreign food producers, importers and exporters
- International food carriers
- Import and export logistics personnel
- Food safety and quality specialists
Dr. John Ryan's quality system career has spanned the manufacturing, food, transportation and Internet industries over the past 30 years. He has worked and lived extensively throughout Asia and the U.S. at the corporate and facility levels for large and small companies as a turn-around specialist. His clients have included Seagate Technology, Read-Rite, Destron IDI, Intel, and GSS-Array. He has consulted, taught at the university graduate level, and is a retired quality assurance administrator from the Hawaii State Department of Agriculture.
He holds a Ph.D. and has been involved in the quality profession for over 30 years on an international basis and in a variety of industries. He designed and piloted the United States first RFID enabled farm to retail traceability system in the nation while working with Motorola, Lowry Systems and other well-known industry companies. He has published over forty papers on quality systems and has recently published a book for Elsevier Press entitled "Guide to Food Safety and Quality During Transportation: Controls, Standards and Practices". He previously published "The Quality Team Concept in Total Quality Control" with the American Society for Quality. He began Ryan Systems over ten years ago.
Ryan Systems works with some of the world's leading equipment, hardware, software, training and integration companies in the business. We are closely connected with food safety and other audit activities and can begin an initial assessment of your capabilities and needs.
Ryan Systems works with partners whose products have proven themselves to be positioned for future quality system needs.