There are many benefits to diverting food waste to animal feed. Here are tips on how to do it and rules and regulations you should review.
Karen Appold is an award-winning journalist based in Lehigh Valley, Pa. She has a BA in English (writing) from Penn State University and has more than 20 years of editorial experience. Karen has been a full-time freelance medical writer and editor since 2003. She works for various medical organizations, businesses, and media. Karen has also worked in a variety capacities, including newspaper reporter, editor of a daily newspaper, and editor of a monthly magazine. Reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Articles by Karen Appold
Recent improvements to robotics and sensor data, combined with data processing and the interpretive power of artificial intelligence, have led to smarter, more efficient ways of moving food through the supply chain.
To ensure the safety of birds across the country, state officials quarantined the affected premises and approximately 346,012 birds were depopulated.
It’s important for food industry organizations to keep their members educated on moisture control methods, and what innovations are happening.
Food research in the United States is chronically underfunded, according to a new report from the Institute of Food Technologists.
More than 34,000 pounds of ground beef that may have been contaminated with Salmonella Dublin were recalled in November and government agencies have not yet revealed the sources of the outbreak
The USDA is updating its swine slaughter inspection process for the first time in 50 years. The agency finalized the new rules on September 17 and they will take effect in early December. “Our current system focuses on visible contamination and quality defects on carcasses,” Mindy Brashears, PhD, USDA’s deputy undersecretary for food safety tells… [Read More]
Without lack of assurance that laboratories are following appropriate testing protocols, food safety can be comprised.
Mindy Brashears and Carmen Rottenberg say the agency is focusing on traceability and transparency.
Produce Marketing Association’s first chief science officer Bob Whitaker will retire January 2020 after more than a decade of service.