Three days left for food safety conference early bird ticket

Just three days are left to book your early bird ticket at the Food Manufacture Group’s one-day food safety conference

Just three days remain to book your early bird ticket for Food Manufacture’s food safety conference 2017 on Thursday June 22 at Woodland Grange, Leamington Spa, Warwickshire, ahead of the deadline on Friday (April 28).

The early bird delegate price of £328 +VAT will be available until this Friday. From Saturday April 29, the ticket price will rise to £410.00 +VAT.

This year’s conference – Food Safety 2020: preparing your business for change – will be chaired by Professor Steven Walker, director general Campden BRI.

Food safety in a Brexit world

The one-day event will be organised into four sessions, each dealing with a different aspect of food and drink safety. The four sessions will be: Food safety in a Brexit world, The big food safety issues facing the food and drink manufacturing sector, Managing your supply chains and Avoiding contamination and problems in your factory. 

The conference keynote address will be delivered by John Barnes, formerly a senior executive with the Food Standards Agency (FSA). Barnes, who is currently a food safety consultant with Enmoore, will focus on regulated self-assurance; formerly known as earned recognition.

Watch part of John Barnes’s exclusive video interview with FoodManufacture.co.uk here.

Meanwhile, read the full conference programme here and order your early bird ticket here.

Related News

The Food Safety conference early bird ticket offer ends this Friday, April 28

Food safety conference: last week for early bird ticket

Two customers reported finding metal "pins" in green beans (Image courtesy of Sarah Parry)

Morrisons probes metal ‘pins’ found in green beans

The Snack, Nut and Crisp Manufacturers' Association said the results of a recent acrylamide investigation should not be looked at in isolation

Snacks sector hits back over crisp acrylamide claims

One in five potato crisp varieties are high in acrylamide, an investigation claimed

Crisp makers under fire for ‘carcinogenic’ acrylamide

Retailers test for campylobacter

Retailers test for campylobacter

Traditional hygiene audits could be enhanced by predictive models

Predictive risk-based hygiene audits set for roll out by NSF

Farmed chickens failed to ward off campylobacter before slaughter

Campylobacter vaccine needed to cut contaminated sales

Related Products

See more related products

Submit a comment

Your comment has been saved

Post a comment

Please note that any information that you supply is protected by our Privacy and Cookie Policy. Access to all documents and request for further information are available to all users at no costs, In order to provide you with this free service, William Reed Business Media SAS does share your information with companies that have content on this site. When you access a document or request further information from this site, your information maybe shared with the owners of that document or information.