Rubin, Karen Wilk
March 2001
FoodService Director;03/15/2001, Vol. 14 Issue 3, p66
Trade Publication
Focuses on the Dietary Guidelines released by the United States Department of Agriculture on May 27, 2000. Benefits of the guidelines to families; Food safety recommendations to help prevent footborne illness; Food improvements; Weaknesses of the guidelines; Tips for implementing Dietary Guidelines 2000.


Related Articles

  • Response to Questions Posed by the Food Safety and Inspection Service Regarding Determination of the Most Appropriate Technologies for the Food Safety and Inspection Service To Adopt in Performing Routine and Baseline Microbiological Analyses.  // Journal of Food Protection;Jun2010, Vol. 73 Issue 6, p1160 

    The National Advisory Committee on Microbiological Criteria for Foods (NACMCF or Committee) reviewed available and developing detection technologies that the U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) could evaluate for use in routine and baseline microbiological...

  • Semiannual Regulatory Agenda, Fall 2011.  // Federal Register (National Archives & Records Service, Office of;02/13/2012, Vol. 77 Issue 29, p7890 

    The article reports on a semiannual regulatory agenda issued by the U.S. Office of the Secretary of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). It states that the USDA printed agenda include the rules that have economic impact on the small entities and rules which are identified for periodic...

  • Chapter 2: Eating Right.  // Mayo Clinic Family Health Book;2003, p17 

    This chapter discusses issues about nutrition, healthy eating, diet and disease, and food safety. According to the U.S. Surgeon General, dietary factors and physical inactivity contribute to more than 30,000 deaths each year. A healthy diet is one that emphasizes vegetables, fruits, whole grains...

  • DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE.  // United States Government Manual;2007/2008, p103 

    The article presents information on the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). The main purpose of the agency is to improve and maintain farm income and develop markets for U.S. agricultural products overseas. An overview of the program of the USDA to assist U.S. people in the rural areas in...

  • A NATIONAL "NATURAL" STANDARD FOR FOOD LABELING. Negowetti, Nicole E. // Maine Law Review;2013, Vol. 65 Issue 2, p581 

    The article discusses the concerns related to the natural standards for food labeling. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the U.S. Department of Agriculture both constructed lawsuits to protect consumer interests by prohibiting false and misleading labeling. The Federal Food, Drug,...

  • FOUR YEARS LATER. Roybal, Joe // BEEF;Jun2012, Vol. 48 Issue 10, p20 

    The article presents information on the government's administration in fields including cattle marketing, federal lands, animal welfare includingfood safety and human nutrition and natural resources in the U.S. The administration is said to have done little to boost cattle marketing. In the...

  • The Label of the Future. CHAUSSEE, JENNIFER // Wired;Aug2016, Vol. 24 Issue 8, p72 

    The article discusses the concept of food labels that contain ingredients and nutritional information on the product. It mentions several food labels grades from A to F such as A depict great and F depict junk. It also mentions several signs that are approved by the U.S. Department of...

  • SCIENCE.  // America;7/12/1913, Vol. 9 Issue 14, p335 

    The author discusses the practical suggestions offered by the U.S. Department of Agriculture regarding ways to store food and drinks during the summer. The suggestions were reportedly offered to help the public avoid getting sick from eating spoiled food. According to the author, bacteria...

  • Telephone Hotline Taking Questions on Sate Food Handling and Preparation.  // Public Health Reports;Jul/Aug88, Vol. 103 Issue 4, p435 

    The article reports on the launch of the telephone hotline, Food Safety Hotline to temporarily test the feasibility of providing information on the safe handling and preparation of food in the U.S. The pilot program operates in Florida, Illinois and Massachusetts and will continue until the end...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics