3 Food Food Control System Level Policies, laws, regulations, dynamics and relationships between stakeholders, etc.aOrganization (GOVT and FBO) LevelStaff, budgets, information resources, infrastructure, procedures, culture,, infrastructure, procedures, culture, etc.Individual LevelKnowledge, skills, work ethics, competency, HRD Individual Level.The modules assess capacity building needs at different levels of the food safety system as illustrated on the slide.Considering these different levels of food safety capacity is important because the causes of weak capacity may be found at different levels.For instance, the capacity of a food inspectorate may be shaped as much by the state of laws and regulations as by the agency’s own internal resources (such as the skills and qualifications of inspectors, financial resources, equipment and vehicles, etc.).
4 WB Secretariat Roadmap – 5 Years GFSP Multi Donor Trust Fund Global Food Safety PartnershipAPEC PTINWB Secretariat Roadmap – 5 YearsPartnersInternational AgenciesNationalGovernmentsIndustryConsumer groupsUniversitiesNGOsOtherStakeholdersGFSP DGFGFSP Multi Donor Trust Fund
5 Training Program Implementation #2 Global Scaling up #1Training Program ImplementationValue chain SupportIncident managementLaboratory competencyRisk analysisFood safety regulatory systemOn-farmGAP#2Global Scaling upRegional/CountyNeeds AssessmentsEAPSARLACECAAFRMENAResponsive activities#3Program FacilitationLearning PlatformOpen Education ResourcesCurriculum DevelopmentFood Safety Incident Network (INFOSAN/EURASFF)CommunicationMonitoring and EvaluationFacilitation of GFSPPulseNet
6 Approach Country selection by regions National food safety needs assessmentsCountry action planNational food safety control systemAgribusiness and value chainsOn-farm food safety – GAPAuditing and certification training
7 The Capacity Building Process Consultation and dialogue with stakeholders(internal and external)on and dialogue with stakeholdersfood safetycapacity building strategyapacity buFood safety capacity building strategyilding strategyFood safety training activities (incl M&E)d evaluation)Negotiate resources (external/internal)resources (external/internal)External support(advice and/or resources)Capacity Building Needs AssessmentAnalyse existing food safety capacityDefine the desired future of the food safety systemIaIdentify capacity gaps and needs for food safetysafetySystem approachWithout a clear understanding of current capabilities and gaps in abilities, efforts to strengthen capacity will be less than optimal.A capacity building needs assessment is therefore an essential initial step in the process of developing diverse types of food safety capacities. This process should be open and participatory. Consultation and dialogue with relevant external stakeholders is vital – both during the needs assessment and subsequent capacity building activities.
9 The MoGlobal Markets Program - Industry del GFSI Recognized Schemes100%12 MonthsGFSI Guidance Document Requirements (6th Edition)70%Manufacturing60%Primary ProductionMatching LevelGlobal Markets Basic Level+Intermediate Level12 MonthsWelcome to everyoneNew people to WGs raise handI know that there is a lot of experience in the room but there are also people first meeting and observers40%Primary ProductionGlobal MarketsBasic Level30%Manufacturing
11 Understanding, Knowledge and Motivation Capacity BuildingTraining - Technical Assistance - EducationPublic sector – inspectors, regulators, managersPrivate sector – enterprises, food business operatorsOn-farm quality assurance: raw material supplyExperts – consultants, auditors, trainersConsumers and public awareness
12 Content design Open source IT knowledge platform Training Competency – basedBehavioral changeLinked to existing resourcesNeeds based training and educationIn-service, vocational, continuing education, professional development
13 APEC Regional Food Safety Capacity Priorities HACCP China E-Learning (1 month) + Residential (10 days) Certificate ProgramGovernment, Companies, AcademiaScale up in China & GloballyReplicate
14 Why the GFSP? Awareness raising Scaling up: local regional global Donor collaboration on food safetyAdvocacy: mycotoxins a major hazard classCross-sectoral, coordinated approachAssimilating into ongoing programsPublic good, private sector, civil society PPP
15 Local and Global Solutions Systemic improvement and behavior changeChallenges common across cultures, languages and political boundariesGlobal learning and information sharingSpillover effects GAP, SPS infrastructure and compliance, health and nutritionMeasurable results – aflatoxins, public health indicators?
16 Good Agricultural Practices Changing behaviorAflatoxin-resistant planting materialsAflasafe and related technologiesIrrigation, fungicides, herbicides and insecticides for healthier plantsAmmoniation and commercial techniquesMoisture-control measures: solar drying and hermetic storagePromote safe disposal and alternative use of unsafe commoditiesAflatoxins in animal feeds
17 Communication Awareness raising and advocacy Promote aflatoxin safe value chainsAgro-dealer educationEducate retailers and consumersTrain traders, processors, manufacturersLivestock producersFeed industry
18 Mainstreaming Aflatoxins Government and donor programmingPublic health, nutrition, agricultureValue chain development and competitivenessFood safety control system upgradingEnhanced food safety laboratory capacityImport and export controls
19 Food Safety - A Global Public Good public healthfood securityshared prosperitypoverty alleviationsocial well-beingeconomic developmentGlobal public goodLinked to other development issuesKey driver in agri-food sectormarket access / global tradeinnovation