The U.S. Food and Drug Administration and Stop Foodborne Illness, a non-profit public health organization, have announced a fifth webinar in their collaborative series that explores food safety culture. The fifth webinar, called “Rewards and Recognition Programs,” will take place from noon to 1 p.m. EDT on Oct. 26.
The webinar series is entitled “Collaborating on Culture in the New Era of Smarter Food Safety.” It engages experts from the public and private sectors in a collaborative exchange of ideas and experiences related to the importance of a robust food safety culture in helping to ensure safe food production.
Food safety culture is one of the core elements in FDA’s New Era of Smarter Food Safety blueprint, which states that dramatic improvements in reducing the burden of foodborne illness cannot be made without doing more to influence the beliefs, attitudes, and, most importantly, the behaviors of people and the actions of organizations.
Food safety culture is one of the core elements in the FDA’s “New Era of Smarter Food Safety” blueprint, which states that dramatic improvements in reducing the burden of foodborne illness cannot be made without doing more to influence the beliefs, attitudes, and, most importantly, the behaviors of people and the actions of organizations.
- Shawn Fear, Director of Quality at Conagra Brands, Inc.
- Danielle Richardson, Director of Food Safety at Conagra Brands
- Lone Jespersen, Principal and Founder at Cultivate, SA
- Donald Prater, Associate Commissioner for Imported Food Safety at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration
- Conrad Choiniere, PhD, Director of the Office of Analytics and Outreach at CFSAN at Food and Drug Administration’s Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition
- Vanessa Coffman, Director, Alliance to Stop Foodborne Illness at STOP Foodborne Illness
More about this webinar, including how to register, can be found here.
About STOP: STOP Foodborne Illness is a public health non-profit organization. Since 1994, it has focused efforts on telling the “why” of food safety with personal advocate stories. “We are a small but mighty team of six and work tirelessly to end illness and death due to something as basic as eating because we are all at risk of foodborne illness,” according to the group’s website.
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