Make food protection focused on customers
Currently, Daniels is President of the Development Division at the IEH, where he manages laboratory and consultancy facilities for the profitable market. Daniels previously served at Earthbound Farms as the Chief Food Integrity Officer, where he was responsible for food protection, food security, and coordinating their initiative for organic integrity.
Daniels' diverse experience in multiple manufacturing fields of food safety gives him a first-person perspective as he thinks about how businesses in their food safety systems should become more consumer-focused.
"Wearing masks is necessary. It matters about black lives. Our customers matter, "Daniels added," We need to calm down and concentrate more on human beings.
He began the presentation by reflecting on our prior year in the U.S. He clarified that as a country, the COVID-19 pandemic has forced us to concentrate on the individual. And to be socially more transparent.
The storeys I've heard were nothing short of amazing, "Daniels said, describing the lengths the industry went to keep workers safe, distance, face masks, face shields, plexiglass." The storeys I've heard were nothing short of spectacular. What has always fascinated him food safety and quality act the most about players in the food business, he said, is how fast they can respond to a crisis.
Food Safety Consulting Services
Currently, Will Daniels is President of the Products Division at IEH.
Daniels explained how we have been taught how critical leadership is by the COVID-19 crisis. "We need a strong message from the top." Since we did not respond well from the top, we did not respond well as a country. The danger has to be realised by everyone in your company. This is a shame and something we're not going to miss in our lives.
For Daniels, the most important thing is to sustain this momentum and turn it into a positive transition. What if we put the emphasis on food safety as well as we have on Covid-19? Are we going to have as much success? How do we persuade management that food safety is essential?
While there is a low risk of serious food poisoning occurring, Daniels explained that this does not mean it will not occur.
You feed kids, mothers, husbands, daughters and the list goes on if you are in the food industry. Daniels said he regretted not being enough focused on customers. He claims that we wouldn't have the same numbers of recalls and outbreaks if the industry were more focused on customers. Icon of food safety Dave Theno, who became Jack 's head of food safety in the Box soon after the 1992-1993 epidemic, used a portrait of Lauren, a little girl who died after the outbreak, to cart around.
When faced with a food safety issue, he would always take out Lauren 's photo. Daniels clarified that he still has a screenshot.
It's from a 2-year-old child with his smoothie who died from infected spinach. Kyle was the boy's name. At the time of the 2006 spinach E, Daniels was part of the food safety initiative which was in charge. An outbreak of coli that killed Kyle. He claims he's only been able to talk about this lately. "The idea of losing all of my relatives, losing a kid had to be the hardest thing.
My daughter enjoys raw veggies and fruits. And I think of my daughter as I wash these things. And the pathogens won't be eliminated by rinsing them. I still have any entity in the supply chain to rely on. It's an unsettling idea. Why would we want to make food that makes others ill, perhaps?
Daniels clarified how, in order to please corporate clients and not consumers, the psyche of the food industry has shifted.
Consumers are also heading farther and farther further. At this point , the customer has been the furthest thing from the process, Daniels said, but he also said he feels the pendulum has begun to swing the other direction. The Food Network leads us back to food.
"To teach us the human side of cooking." Daniels appreciates how the food industry and even the kitchen are brought to life by society. There are all-round markets for farmers, multicultural products, and supermarkets. "Everyday, customers are getting more sophisticated. They are learning new experiences. If the rules are not adequate, how can we persuade them?
Placed people in front of the team for food protection.
That's the thing we need. The organisation decides the amount of danger they are able to take. When it's somebody special to you, it becomes real. In our efforts to "flatten the curve," Daniel sees it as close to this year. "The cost of a human life should be deemed invaluable," as Gov. Cuomo of New York said.
Daniels says that showing our leaders that foodborne disease is a nasty thing is vital.
And we ought to share the experiences of those who have been harmed.