9 Common Food Safety Mistakes to prevent


Food Facts: Common Food Safety Kitchen Mistakes

Video taken from the channel: Institute of Food Technologists IFT


Food safety mistakes to be avoided

Video taken from the channel: VentunoKitchenTips


5 Common Food Safety Mistakes Orkin for Your Business

Video taken from the channel: Orkin Commercial Services


9 Common Mistakes To Avoid | What Not To Do On An E-Bike Ride

Video taken from the channel: Electric Mountain Bike Network



Video taken from the channel: Ivanhoe Web


Common food safety mistakes

Video taken from the channel: KSAT 12


3 common food safety mistakes

Video taken from the channel: KGW News

9 Common Food Safety Mistakes to Avoid. Meal prepping means less day-to-day hassle in the kitchen, and having healthy options easily accessible means it’s easier to make good choices that aid with weight loss. But one pitfall of prep is cooking and handling so much food all at once can make it harder to follow proper food safety guidelines, like keeping your kitchen counters clean while working.

9 Common Food Safety Mistakes That Can Make You Sick. 1. Thawing Meat On The Counter. Even if you’re in a hurry, it’s never a good idea to thaw meat by simply setting it out on the counter! It will quickly reach the danger zone where bacteria thrive, and it can quickly become unsafe to eat.

Solution: People who are more likely to get food poisoning should not eat the following: Undercooked or raw animal products (such as meat, chicken, turkey, eggs, or seafood) Raw or lightly cooked sprouts. Unpasteurized (raw) milk and juices. Soft cheese (such as. In order to avoid eating undercooked foods, you must use a food thermometer — the only way to determine if cooked foods are safe to eat.

Do not rely on sight, smell or taste to tell whether your food is done. Mistake #9: Not washing your hands Illness-causing bacteria can survive in many places — including on your hands. Here are some common food safety mistakes people often make at home and simple solutions. 1 / 9. Mego studio/Shutterstock. Not cleaning or replacing your sponge often enough.

Make sure to clean your sponge every day by microwaving it for one minute, running it in the dishwasher on the dry cycle or by soaking it in a bleach solution for one. Plenty of the 48 million people who fall victim to foodborne illnesses each year couldn’t have done anything to avoid them. After all, we can only abide by romaine lettuce recalls for E. coli and egg recalls for Salmonella after the Federal Drug Administration (FDA) reports them.

But you wouldn’t believe how many food safety mistakes are in our hands literally. 5 Common Food Safety Mistakes & How to Avoid Them No one can dispute the wisdom of following HACCP food safety regulations closely, both for the quality of the food you serve and the safety of your patrons—not to mention the regulatory and legal protections that go with accurate HACCP records. Food should be a source of joy, not illness. Avoid these surprising yet common food safety mistakes.

Avoid These Common Summer Food Safety Mistakes Summertime is the time to enjoy eating “al fresco,” with family and friends at the beach, camping, or lakeside. But what many don’t realize among all that fun in the sun is that the chances of getting sick from contaminated food increases as the temperature rises. For leftover containers, simply put a piece of scotch tape on top and then date it!

Easy-peasy. Check out this chart to see how long it’s safe to keep food, from FoodSafety.gov. Not cooking long enough. This is probably the most common of food safety mistakes.

When is it done? When the food thermometer says so.

List of related literature:

16 Apart from listeria (from salads, vegetables, soil and animals) and salmonella (from poultry and eggs), experts also warn you to watch for campylobacter (raw and poorly cooked food, including unpasteurised milk) and staphyloccus aureau (thrives on ham and bacon which other bugs find too salty).

“Language in the News: Discourse and Ideology in the Press” by Roger Fowler
from Language in the News: Discourse and Ideology in the Press
by Roger Fowler
Routledge, 1991

This list is only a brief sample of hazards associated with specific foods.

“Handbook of Food Science, Technology, and Engineering 4 Volume Set” by Y. H. Hui, Frank Sherkat
from Handbook of Food Science, Technology, and Engineering 4 Volume Set
by Y. H. Hui, Frank Sherkat
CRC Press, 2005

The Dietary Guidelines provide food safety principles and guidance in general terms to reduce the risk of foodborne illness: Clean (handwashing, food preparation surfaces, and food), Separate (to prevent cross-contamination), Cook (to recommended safe temperature), and Chill (maintain foods at a safe temperature).

“The Dental Hygienist's Guide to Nutritional Care E-Book” by Cynthia A. Stegeman, Judi Ratliff Davis
from The Dental Hygienist’s Guide to Nutritional Care E-Book
by Cynthia A. Stegeman, Judi Ratliff Davis
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

The latest figures for this (Table 3.2) show that true food safety hazards only emerge just before half way down the list of concerns (FSA, 2011).

“HACCP: A Practical Approach” by Sara Mortimore, Carol Wallace
from HACCP: A Practical Approach
by Sara Mortimore, Carol Wallace
Springer US, 2013

Websites providing reports of major outbreaks and information on food safety are given in Table 33.2.

“The Travel and Tropical Medicine Manual E-Book” by Christopher A. Sanford, Elaine C. Jong, Paul S. Pottinger
from The Travel and Tropical Medicine Manual E-Book
by Christopher A. Sanford, Elaine C. Jong, Paul S. Pottinger
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Both natural and processed foods are highly susceptible to contamination with harmful substances that can adversely impact human health, such as microorganisms (e.g. Botulism, Campylobacter, Escheria Coli, Salmonella, Listeria, Novovirus) and toxic chemicals (pesticides, lead, mercury, cadmium, melamine).

“Future Foods: How Modern Science Is Transforming the Way We Eat” by David Julian McClements
from Future Foods: How Modern Science Is Transforming the Way We Eat
by David Julian McClements
Springer International Publishing, 2019

Food safety incidents are very rarely attributed to these products.

“Compendium of the Microbiological Spoilage of Foods and Beverages” by Michael P. Doyle, William H. Sperber
from Compendium of the Microbiological Spoilage of Foods and Beverages
by Michael P. Doyle, William H. Sperber
Springer New York, 2009

Food safety depends on the following critical actions12 (Figure 13­9): ■ Clean: Wash hands and surfaces often.

“Williams' Basic Nutrition & Diet Therapy E-Book” by Staci Nix McIntosh
from Williams’ Basic Nutrition & Diet Therapy E-Book
by Staci Nix McIntosh
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

In addition to the food safety tips outlined on pp. 632–633, precautions while traveling include:

“Understanding Nutrition” by Eleanor Noss Whitney, Sharon Rady Rolfes
from Understanding Nutrition
by Eleanor Noss Whitney, Sharon Rady Rolfes
Cengage Learning, 2015

To keep food safe, the USDA recommends these 4 safety tips: • Clean.

“Mosby's Textbook for Long-Term Care Nursing Assistants E-Book” by Sheila A. Sorrentino
from Mosby’s Textbook for Long-Term Care Nursing Assistants E-Book
by Sheila A. Sorrentino
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

View all posts


Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

  • A lot of smart ass comments and yes, it’s not the most exciting video but don’t forget that a lot of the guys watching are total newbies.

  • Tired of you guys always going on about riding in eco mode, thought your channel was electric mbn, you might as well ride a NON electric bike as this is equivalent to riding in eco. Only non electric bikes are much cheaper to buy and much lighter and easier to maintain. I can ride at least 40-50 miles in standard mode, and bare minimum of 35 miles in turbo mode. I bought an e bike for fun, NOT to wish I’d just bought a normal bike and saved money and hassle. 35 to 50 miles of fun in one day is more than enough, and far better than 100 miles of boring agony. The emphasis should be on happyness, joy and excitement (that’s the point). Not muscle cramp, fatigue and anxiety, pain and depression.

  • I never have my phone fully charged:))…. I’m a mountain man on a mountain bike in the mountains.
    It’s good that we can still piss in the forrest at least, between all those energy bar wrappings……….

  • And if you’re over 40, don’t forget your readers�� so you can see those tiny bits that you’re workin on!
    Ps -and don’t forget your lighter!��

  • First aid kit add large adhesive wound dressings, super glue, Co-codamol, paracetamol and eye drops (most kits are full of useless crap for minor injuries), Space/foil blanket (shock or sudden temp drop), sharp knife (that can cut cloth), zipties, Poncho, sharpie, Cash money (not everywhere is plastic friendly, sometimes you forget you wallet..) and ferro rod (I don’t like the idea of lighter fluid in my back pack). That all weighs about a sandwich and a protein bar (which you don’t need). Let some one know where you going and when you expect you back if its a long day a check in call. If its an adventure ride (like alps) a map, walkie talkies. In the car same as above plus; Instant ice packs (good for ouchies, sunburn and cold drinks), antiseptic cream, sun cream, High vis warm jacket, long life high cal food, water and bin bag (for muddly stuff). Lastly some basic first aid knowledge aimed at things you might experience on a bike (I had to watch a DVD on what to do for common injuries for my rally licence).

    A longer reasoning, Only though experience you value these things:
    15+ years ago as a teen in Swinley forest we came across a boy aged 8ish. He fell on a fire road, skined his knee to the knee cap we had nothing to help him, miles from the outlook luckily there was a forest maintenance logger not far back my friend could ride too and they radio for help. A bottle of water and a adhesive dressing who of made him much more comfortable, instead All i could do was comfort him and stop him looking down. My son 4th ride spilled on his bike really did a number on his elbow luckily because of that experience I had water to wash the gravel out and a large wound dressing.

    In the alps is a was a scorching 28c+ day/week (august). Ridden/uplifted to the Swiss cup coarse got on the lift (its a long one) half way up storm rolls in get to the top its so cold it snowing/freezing we just have body armor and T-shirts the lift is closed. We have no option but to ride down the fire roads and get hope to get out storm. As we go down it keeps on, turning to hail and freezing rain we find a locked up shed and decided to use it as a wind break and a little shelter from the roof over hang. We huddle together against the wall, by chance I had a poncho from a themepark that found it’s way into my backpack I could wrap myself in, it stopped the wind chill just enough to stay warm my friend didn’t have anything (poncho too small to share). He was going hypothermic, soon as the hail ease we raced down the roads an found a open gift shop waited out the storm and bough him a poncho too! now I always have one always, even keep 4 in the car.

    Different year alps, walkies clipped onto back packs, tougher/cheaper than mobiles and work with no signal. Great for keeping tabs on each other (esp with a friend whose slower and has a poor sense of direction). He not gotten lost this time but fell off hurt himself half way down a run he could let me know and i could go back up and help him down vs just wondering at the bottom.

    The eye drops; A muddly day in wales where i made the mistake of taking googles off and got eyes full of grit. My riding buddy (Mr. No-Poncho) had eye drops (the one use pipette kind) and could wash out my eyes. Could ride the rest of the day and drive the 4hrs home.

    The knife I don’t like the idea of carrying one. But I’ve been stuck needing to cut off or open things scissors are good for but a knife is more versatile. Cutting off laces/trousers/stripping electrical/making holes wire etc. I have a 4inch locking one or a 1inch locking one.

    Co-codamol if you really hurt your self twisted ankle, broken bone etc, Paracetamol for went that cold turns into a fever (I have 2 kids)

    Sharpie its a pen for pen stuff, but you can also use to to write on people whether that’s a penis on the fore head or to write an emergency contact (I put my mobile number on my kids arms in crowded places) or if they taken co-codamol (dose and time)

  • Are you completly out of ideas for new video`s guys? Remember to go to the loo? Most of us are grown up`s you know..
    Go to the lab`s and do proper durability tests of the 5 most known chains and cassettes instead:)

  • It’s crazy in how many EMBN or GMBN videos it rains:) You don’t need to check the weather forecast there, it’s almost certain it is going to rain:) Damn, I need that second battery ASAP but it is so expensive:(

  • Despite having the piss taken out of me for it, I always take a tic remover in my back pack. Also steristrips hold bigger cuts together and weigh nothing. Used neither yet but waiting for the day my riding buddy is begging me to remove a tic for them��

  • Ahh I despise the key system on Ebike batteries… Have misplaced mine many times! I’d take an Allen bolt a million times over a key system. Is battery theft a problem? Never have I heard of a battery being stolen on any Ebike that has an Allen bolt…