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Example procedure for emergency prepardness for ISO 22000


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#1 Bhavin Raval

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Posted 24 February 2010 - 11:44 AM

HI Friends,

Please find the sop for emergency prepardness made for my company.


Bhavin
QA Manager

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#2 Hillsie

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Posted 25 February 2010 - 01:13 AM

Thanks Bhavin, very useful.

We are going for BRC accreditation and I have tried to explain to the other managers that we will have more procedures and records.

So this evidence came as a big surprise to them!



#3 Tony-C

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Posted 26 February 2010 - 04:31 AM

HI Friends,

Please find the sop for emergency prepardness made for my company.


Bhavin
QA Manager


Very nice document Bhavin. If I was auditing I would expect to see some contact information or details of where to find the contact information.

Regards,

Tony

#4 FSSM

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Posted 26 February 2010 - 04:23 PM

HI Friends,

Please find the sop for emergency prepardness made for my company.


Bhavin
QA Manager


Thanks, it gives good ideas for control.

Regards,

FSSM

#5 MJV

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Posted 03 March 2010 - 06:00 PM

:cool: Very nice, good job

#6 Muhammad Afzal

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Posted 08 June 2010 - 06:40 AM

Dear Bhavin,

Thanks, nice guide for emergency prepardness.




HI Friends,

Please find the sop for emergency prepardness made for my company.


Bhavin
QA Manager



#7 BVRC

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Posted 20 July 2010 - 01:34 PM

Here is another one!

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#8 Tony-C

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Posted 20 July 2010 - 02:35 PM

Here is another one!


Crisis Management would normally be more related to the management of disruptions such as services, transport, fire, flood, natural disasters, malicious contamination or sabotage. Your document appears more related to product recall and should also maybe consider some contingency plans.

Regards,

Tony

Edited by Tony-C, 20 July 2010 - 02:36 PM.


#9 Simon

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Posted 20 July 2010 - 07:16 PM

Crisis Management would normally be more related to the management of disruptions such as services, transport, fire, flood, natural disasters, malicious contamination or sabotage. Your document appears more related to product recall and should also maybe consider some contingency plans.

Regards,

Tony

I agree it's a good product recall / withdrawal procedure, but I was under the impression that emergency preparedness relates to ensuring continuity of (safe food) supply and in the event of a disaster of some kind. Like in Bhavin's excellent document.

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#10 BVRC

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Posted 20 July 2010 - 09:12 PM

The document was written to address 3.11 GSFS adressing:
- identification of key personnel
- contact list
- communication plan
- details of agencies providing advice and support
- as well as referring product recall and withdrawal

The details for each of the type of events is adressed nicely in Bhavin's document (which only addresses 3.11.1), but does not all the requirements 3.11.1 to 3.11.7. Both document I suppose falls short of addressing the requirement of the standard.

This document was audited twice and accepted by the auditors, I will update with some of Bhavin's information an see what the outcome is come August.

Bennii



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#11 Charles.C

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Posted 21 July 2010 - 08:10 AM

Regardless of the precision to ISO 22000, I very much enjoyed reading both documents ( :thumbup: ) although I fear the "panic" element is enormously difficult to avoid in many real cases. I guess this strongly relates to experience / (meaningful) training and the latter's priority over routine production issues etc is not always so easy to achieve IMEX.

@ Bennii, sorry my ignorance but what is GSFS 3.11 ?

Seemed to me that Bennii's contribution is rather closer to the typical format of an ISO 9001 "Procedure" whereas Bhavin's document includes material which would often be detailed within a "Work Instruction" but these are no doubt purely subjective terms for the present situation and both formulations can eventually be equally effective .

Rgds / Charles.C


Kind Regards,

 

Charles.C


#12 JPO

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Posted 26 October 2010 - 05:47 PM


I added this section to my emergency preparedness procedure. It got all the way through preliminary review by our FSSC committee. The person who caught it was the company president and minority owner of the company. He wanted it kept in the procedure after he laughed a bit.

In case you don't watch movies, it's the ending of Dr. Strangelove.


9.9 Cobalt Thorium G Doomsday Machine Activation


9.9.1 I would not rule out the chance to preserve a nucleus of human specimens, at the bottom shafts of some of our deepest mines. The radioactivity could not penetrate a mine some thousands of feet deep.

9.9.2 In a matter of weeks, sufficient improvements for a dwelling space could be provided. It would not be difficult. Nuclear reactors could provide power almost indefinitely. Greenhouses could maintain plant life. Animals could be bred and slaughtered. A quick survey would have to be made of all the suitable minesites in the country, but I shouldn't be surprised if several hundred thousand of our people could be accomodated.

9.9.3 A special committee would have to be appointed to study and recommend the criteria to be employed, but off-hand, I should say that in addition to the factors of youth, health, sexual fertility, intelligence, and a cross-section of necessary skills, it would be absolutely vital that our top government and military men be included, to impart the required principles of leadership and tradition.

9.9.4 Naturally, they would breed prodigiously, eh? There would be much time and little to do. With the proper breeding techniques, and starting with a ratio of, say, ten women to each man, I should estimate the progeny of the original group of 200,000 would emerge a hundred years later as well over a hundred million. Naturally the group would have to continually engage in enlarging the original living space.

9.9.5 When they emerge, a good deal of present real estate and machine tools will still be recoverable, if they are moth-balled in advance. I would guess they could then work their way back to our present gross national product within twenty years.

9.9.6 We must not allow a mineshaft gap.


#13 Simon

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Posted 29 October 2010 - 09:58 AM

I added this section to my emergency preparedness procedure. It got all the way through preliminary review by our FSSC committee. The person who caught it was the company president and minority owner of the company. He wanted it kept in the procedure after he laughed a bit.

In case you don't watch movies, it's the ending of Dr. Strangelove.


9.9 Cobalt Thorium G Doomsday Machine Activation


9.9.1 I would not rule out the chance to preserve a nucleus of human specimens, at the bottom shafts of some of our deepest mines. The radioactivity could not penetrate a mine some thousands of feet deep.

9.9.2 In a matter of weeks, sufficient improvements for a dwelling space could be provided. It would not be difficult. Nuclear reactors could provide power almost indefinitely. Greenhouses could maintain plant life. Animals could be bred and slaughtered. A quick survey would have to be made of all the suitable minesites in the country, but I shouldn't be surprised if several hundred thousand of our people could be accomodated.

9.9.3 A special committee would have to be appointed to study and recommend the criteria to be employed, but off-hand, I should say that in addition to the factors of youth, health, sexual fertility, intelligence, and a cross-section of necessary skills, it would be absolutely vital that our top government and military men be included, to impart the required principles of leadership and tradition.

9.9.4 Naturally, they would breed prodigiously, eh? There would be much time and little to do. With the proper breeding techniques, and starting with a ratio of, say, ten women to each man, I should estimate the progeny of the original group of 200,000 would emerge a hundred years later as well over a hundred million. Naturally the group would have to continually engage in enlarging the original living space.

9.9.5 When they emerge, a good deal of present real estate and machine tools will still be recoverable, if they are moth-balled in advance. I would guess they could then work their way back to our present gross national product within twenty years.

9.9.6 We must not allow a mineshaft gap.


:rofl2:
What a fantastic idea...

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#14 kmasan

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Posted 12 November 2010 - 09:10 AM

good mr. Bhavin
thanks a lot. I have finished iso 22000 but my company is recommeding to go for BRC/IOP for pet preform manufacturing for mineral water.

could you have any idea that how to start.
pls help me if you know about this.
thanks and regards
k.masan


HI Friends,

Please find the sop for emergency prepardness made for my company.


Bhavin
QA Manager



#15 mile

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Posted 22 September 2014 - 07:36 PM

Hi all,

 

I'm quiet confuse, are crisis managment procedure same like Emergency Procedure?

 

appreciate quick reply.



#16 Charles.C

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Posted 24 September 2014 - 10:01 AM

Hi all,

 

I'm quiet confuse, are crisis managment procedure same like Emergency Procedure?

 

appreciate quick reply.

 

Sort of but it may depend on yr intended usage as per previous posts in this thread.

 

Can also see this reply to yr other vaguely parallel post -

 

http://www.ifsqn.com...ram/#entry78347

 

Rgds / Charles.C


Kind Regards,

 

Charles.C





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