Office of Import Food Safety, Inspection and Safety Division (JP) - 2012 - Inspection Results of Imported Foods Monitoring and Guidance Plan for FY 2012. (Appendix 1) Contact: Office of Import Food Safety, Inspection and Safety Division, Department of Food Safety, Pharmaceutical and Food Safety Bureau, Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare(Extension 2474, 2496, 2498) Results of Monitoring and GuidanceBased on the Imported Foods Monitoring andGuidance Plan for FY 2012 August 2013 Department of Food Safety, Pharmaceutical and Food Safety Bureau, Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare Inspection Results of Imported Foods Monitoring and Guidance Plan for FY 2012 Introduction Foods, additives, apparatus, containers and packaging, and children’s toys (hereinafter referred to as "foods, etc.
") imported by Japan in 2012 amounted to 32.15 million tons across 2.18 million import notifications. In order to ensure the safety of foods, etc., imported into Japan (hereinafter, "imported foods, etc. "), the government established the imported food monitoring and guidance plan in 2012 (hereinafter, "the Plan"). 1. USDA 21/01/16 Export Requirements for Japan. JA-298 (Jan 21, 2016) Asterisks (*) indicate the most recent revision to these requirements.
To search, click on your browser's "Edit" menu, then click on "Find (on this page)". Enter "*" in the "Find What" field, then click "Find" or "Find Next" until all asterisks have been identified. Meat Export Requirements for Japan Eligible/Ineligible Product Eligible Products - The following products are eligible to be exported to Japan as edible product: Beef and beef products derived from cattle less than 30 months of age that are in compliance with FSIS regulations that ensure the removal of the distal ileum of the small intestine and the tonsils (per 9 CFR 310.22(a)(2) and FSIS Directive 6100.4. Processing Requirements Note: Exporters are advised to work closely with their importer regarding Japanese standards of meat products intended for export to Japan.
Processed Meat Product. Approved Beef Antimicrobial Treatments. JAPAN EXTERNAL TRADE ORGANIZATION - AVRIL 2011 - Specifications and Standards for Foods, Food Additives, etc. Under the Food Sanitation Act (Abstract) 2010. Note de service DGAL/SDSSA/SDASEI/N2013-8105 du 26-06-2013 modification de la NS DGAL/SDSSA/SDASEI/N2013-8023 du 29 janvier 2013 : JAPON - Conditions d'agrément des établissements de production de viandes fraîches et d'abats de bovins exportés.
Note de service DGAL/SDSSA/SDASEI/N2013-8023 JAPON - Conditions d'agrément des établissements de production de viandes fraîches et d'abats de bovins exportés vers le JAPON. Instruction technique DGAL/SDASEI/2015-921 du 02-11-2015 JAPON - Conditions d'agrément des établissements de production et d'exportation des viandes fraîches, d’abats et de produits à base de viande de porc exportés vers le Japon.
JAPAN TIMES 20/05/13 Avoiding food allergy tragedies. The death of an 11-year-old student who was allergic to dairy products after she ate a school lunch in Chofu, Tokyo, in December 2012 has prompted a public discussion of how to prevent similar tragedies at school.
To this end, the education ministry in March 2013 instructed boards of education across the nation to take necessary measures. This month, the ministry also plans to establish a panel of experts to develop new ways to prevent a recurrence of food-allergy accidents at school. Although the plan came late, not only the ministry but also local governments, school authorities, teachers and school-lunch providers should take adequate steps to ensure that students will not be given food that can cause allergic reactions. According to the 2007 ministry data based on surveys of public elementary and junior and senior high schools, about 330,000 students, or about 2.6 percent of the total, had food allergies.
ICCS Journal of Modern Chinese Studies Vol.5 (1) 2012 Export Strategies of Japanese Agricultural Products: A Focus on Production. FAS USDA 10/04/12 Livestock and Products Semi-annual. PLoS One. 2012; 7(2): e31289. Assessment of Border Control Measures and Community Containment Measures Used in Japan during the. Journal of Environmental Management Volume 93, Issue 1, January 2012, Life cycle of meats: An opportunity to abate the greenhous. Abstract The food industry is one of the world’s largest industrial sectors, hence a large contributor of greenhouse gases (GHG) which cause global warming.
This study evaluates the life cycle of various types of meat to determine if the GHG emission from the meat industry in Japan could be reduced if the population makes different dietary choices. It was confirmed that the GHG emission of beef was greater than that of pork or chicken. The GHG emission from meat in general also depends on the per capita caloric intake (if meat supplies the recommended animal protein or contributes to it at the present rate). In a healthy and balanced diet (9.2 MJ i.e., 2200 kcal in total, where either mixed meat or chicken or pork or beef contributes 2.2%), the GHG emission is estimated to be 0.28 or 0.17 or 0.15 or 0.77 kg CO2 eq/person/day, respectively. Highlights. Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics 37(1):58–76 AVRIL 2012 Japanese Consumers’ Valuation of U.S. Beef and Pork Produc. CIAT/CGIAR - 2011 - Japan and CIAT: A Strategic Partnership in Research for Development. MEATSITE - DEC 2011 - Japan – Livestock and Products Annual 2011.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL OF VETERINARY MEDICINE 24/05/12 Présentation : Animal health impacts on human response and rec. USDA 01/02/12 USDA Japan activity highlights. MAFF_GO_JP - AVRIL 2012 - MONTHLY STATISTICS OF AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND FISHERIES. The 12th ASEAN FOOD CONFERENCE 2011 16 ‐18 June, 2011 Guidelines and Technologies for Safe Fresh and Fresh-cut Produce in Japan.