I am an executive recruiter and have looked at and worked with hundreds, if not 1,000+ specifically within food safety and quality.
The only thing I have to go on is what you've shared here and a couple things jump out.
"doesn't feel even with these certifications/trainings don't seem to be valued by my organization"
If you(not your company) are viewing the attainment of certifications or training as what you're hoping to be valued, that may be something to reframe in your mind.
I doubt they value the certifications.
What they do value is how you've applied the certifications, the continuing education and what you've delivered as a result of the certifications.
I experience this belief(even if it's not one you hold) system working with food safety and R&D professionals and more broadly those who've invested so much time and money in their education, only to "top out" in their career.
Moving forward though, I would consider some self-reflection on what you've personally delivered over the last 3 years in your career.
- Projects(and their outcome)
- Accomplishments(how it impacted the business)
- Cross-functional collaboration that led to a business win
Doing this, you may begin to identify what you've enjoyed, what you've excelled at, what others valued in your work, etc.
Many people in Food Safety & Quality get "stuck" at Manager and Sr. Manager for two very broad reasons
1. They have difficulty transitioning from being a subject matter expert in Food Safety to a leader who has broader business obligations that are non-technical in nature
2. They cling to the technical nature of their work due to the detriment of building their cross-functional skills, people skills and project and program management skills
Hope that spurs some thoughts,