food processing plant hygiene
food processing plant hygiene. E critical assessment of two reports.
Peer review: Peer review of these essays.
Scope: critical assessment of two reports providing a review under the following headings( i will upload the two report in my account)
General: “ Objectives (appropriate and clearly stated) “ Summary (an accurate synopsis of content) “ Introduction (balanced but not exhaustive) “ Written concisely without ambiguity. Methodology: -methodology exposed is sound , appropriate and up to-date. “ Sufficient detail is given for independent review. But details are covered by references where possible. “ Key details essential to understanding the work are given, unless well established. Conclusions: -fully supported by evidence presented. -speculation is clearly identifiable.
References : “ Appropriate (complete on key references but not exhaustive). “ Correct and readily available. Tow individually bound short reports under the headings givin(i.e. one for each report you have peer reviewed) 500 words maximum for each report.
Food processing is a multi-trillion dollar industry that encompasses facilities such as bakeries, meat and poultry plants, bottling lines, dairies, canneries and breweries. For all of these food processing plants a commercial flooring system is essential for maintaining a hygienic environment. Few areas of a plant provide as much opportunity for the spread of bacteria, mold, fungi and dust as the floor. Hazardous materials from a contaminated floor can easily be spread from worker’s shoes and mobile equipment. Food processing plants present a unique set of challenges that require careful consideration of floor properties and installation.
Food processing plants floors are subjected to constant, high concentrations of salt, alkaline and oil compounds that substantially degrade the floor and thereby risk food contamination and facility shutdown. These compounds can come from common food production by-products like oils, fats, dairy products, sugar solutions, blood, and natural acids or from harsh cleaners and disinfectants. Even with frequent and thorough cleaning these substances can—and will—result in microbial growth and the spread of bacteria in untreated concrete or poorly installed resinous flooring.