Traceability and Recall Through Food Processes
In this webinar Speaker explains Traceability requirements and techniques useful in the event of quality deviation investigations and potential FDA Recalls.
July 21, 2020
10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT
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Product Id : 503183
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)
This webinar will cover traceability requirements and techniques useful in the event of quality deviation investigations and potential FDA Recalls.
The session will also cover associated information like identification, classification and protocols.At the end of this webinar, the speaker will handle your specific questions related to the topic.
Why should you Attend: The documentation review authority for the FDA has increased with the passage of FSMA. Enforcement has begun to expand as well. Not only does the FDA now have the authority to mandate product recalls, the records and information they may request to see has increased as well. Allergen mislabeling microbiological and foreign material contamination are the leading causes of Class I recalls. Additional funding is expected to allow even greater sampling and inspection of products and facilities in the New Year. More and more alerts are being issued at the risk of brand confidence. It is often a slow recovery for customer sales following a product recall, not to mention the cost of communication, product return and disposal.
You can make the difference between gaining and losing customers.
Developing quality systems that result in good traceability can lessen the impact of a market withdrawal or even recall. It starts with the management team and must include the operators. From lot identification throughout the supply chain, to effectively reviewed recovery exercises, your team must have comprehensive systems and be ready to quickly execute your plan in the event of an incident.
Areas Covered in the Session:
Who Will Benefit:
- Potential Impact of Current Governmental Deregulation
- Chain of Custody as a Legal Foundation
- Changes in Recall Authority enacted by the Food Safety and Modernization Act of 2011
- ISO 22005 and GFSI Product traceability standards.
- MRB Practices for Segregation and Documentation for traceability (Reverse Logistics)
- Benefits of allocating resources toward these programs
- Communicate the market edge it gives companies to their customers and shareholders
- Self-reporting, Trade and Consumer and Classes of Recalls
- FSMA expanded authority to stop and seize
- Product and Vicarious Liability
- Traceability standards, controls and practices
- Overlooked transportation issues
- ISO 22005 traceability standards
- Current trends and common issues
- Lot Identification at the case, pallet and container levels
- Recall Classifications
- Recall Exercise Forms and Protocol
- Food Safety Specialists
- Logistics Personnel
- Internal Food Safety Team Members
- Traceability Personnel
- Warehouse receiving and shipping team members and process Operators
- Quality Assurance Management
- Purchasing Agents
- Recall Team Members
- Auditors who review facility quality assurance and food safety programs
- Customers who want to understand best practices that they should require of their suppliers
- Executives for Processing, Transportation, Retail and restaurant operations
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.