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Feed Manufacturing & Distribution Requirements

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Presentation on theme: "Feed Manufacturing & Distribution Requirements"— Presentation transcript:

1 Feed Manufacturing & Distribution Requirements
Including Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs) Brenda Ball Compliance Manager AZ Department of Agriculture

2 Who Regulates Feed in the U.S.
States FDA Center for Veterinary Medicine (FDA/CVM) AAFCO U.S.D.A. Other Federal agencies Localities (cities), territories, and tribal partners

3 Bioterrorism Act of 2002 Public Health Security & Bioterrorism Preparedness & Response Act of 2002 Allow FDA and other authorities to quickly determine the source and cause of any deliberate or accidental contamination of food. Food facility registration – food & beverages or human and animal consumption

4 Bioterrorism Act of 2002 Imports – 2 to 8 hour (not more than 5 days) prior notice to FDA before arrival. Food facility registration – domestic & foreign – all facilities that manufacture, process, pack or hold food regulated by FDA including animal feed. Traceability – recordkeeping Grants for state inspections Provides notice to states on imported food

5 Food & Drug Administration Amendments Act (FDAAA)
September 27, President George W. Bush FDAAA requires increased activities for active post market risk identification and analysis particularly those related to tools and methods for data access and analysis. Title X of FDAAA also requires new reporting of adverse events related to food and new regulations for pet food labeling, ingredients, and processing standards.

6 What defines “Feed”? “Food” means “articles used for food or drink for man or other animals” as defined in section 201(f) of the federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act and includes raw materials and ingredients. This is the very broad federal definition under the Food & Drug Administration’s (FDA) jurisdiction -  consider the terms “food” and “feed” to be synonymous.

7 What defines “Feed”? State Department of Agriculture - usually the main animal feed control regulatory agency besides the FDA CVM and USDA who regulates animal feed and feed ingredients in state. Food (for humans) is regulated by FDA, USDA, the State Department of Agriculture, the Federal and State Department of Health, and local state county health departments; cities etc. State feed control agencies can and most do have their own definitions of animal “feed”. Within states – city, county, local municipalities

8 Reportable Food Registry (RFR)
Electronic portal for reporting when there is reasonable probability that an article of food will cause serious adverse health consequences. Purpose: To enable the FDA to better protect public health by tracking patterns and targeting inspections. The RFR applies to all FDA-regulated categories of food and feed, except dietary supplements and infant formula.

9 Who Should Use the Reportable Food Registry?
Registered Food Facilities that manufacture, process, pack, or hold food for human or animal consumption in the United States under section 415(a) of the FD&C Act (21 U.S.C. 350d) are required to report when there is a reasonable probability that the use of, or exposure to, an article of food will cause serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. Federal, state, and local government officials may voluntarily use the RFR portal to report information that may come to them about reportable foods.

10 Reportable Food  An article of food/feed for which there is a reasonable probability that the use of, or exposure to, such article of food will cause serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. All foods under FDA's jurisdiction, including animal feed/food (including pet food) may be reportable foods, except for dietary supplements and infant formula.

11 Reportable Food Registry (RFR)
When reports are received via the RFR; notification also goes to the state(s). The incident depending upon the reported zip code is sent to the FDA District office, who then is responsible for notifying the applicable identified state official(s). The FDA and the states work together jointly in responding to these incidents.

12 Industry Reports to the RFR
Industry Report – a mandatory report from a facility that manufactures, processes, packs or holds human food or animal food/feed (including pet food) for consumption in the U.S. Food Safety Hazards  – any biological, chemical, or physical agent that may cause a food/feed to be unsafe for human or animal consumption.

13 Reportable Food Safety Hazards to the RFR
Other Food Safety Hazards:   Foreign Objects – foreign objects that pose physical hazards typically are hard or sharp objects that can result in injury, e.g. choking, lacerations and perforation of tissues of the mouth, tongue, throat, stomach or intestines. Reportable physical hazards may include, for example, glass, brittle plastic, and metal Other – food safety hazards other than E. coli O157:H7, Salmonella, foreign objects, Listeria monocytogenes, or undeclared allergens/intolerances Pathogen – an agent that causes disease. Pathogens of foodborne origin are typically bacteria, parasites and viruses. Reportable food reports involving pathogens submitted to date have included Salmonella, Listeria monocytogenes, and E. coli O157:H7.


15 Where Should Consumers, Food Retailers and Food Service Operators Report a Problem with Food?
In emergencies, consumers, food retailers and food service operators should continue to call FDA at For less urgent problems, contact the FDA consumer complaint coordinator in your geographic area or see Your Guide To Reporting Problems to FDA.

16 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)

17 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
State, Federal Cooperation to Prevent Spread of Pet Food Related Diseases – FDAAA August 2008 – FDA’s ``Gateway to Food Protection'' meeting a.k.a. the ``50-State'‘ meeting – FDA, other Federal agencies, states, localities, territories, and tribal partners Purpose - to address the challenges necessary to ensure the safety of the U.S. food supply including companion animals.

18 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
Outbreaks/Food-Borne and Feed-Borne Investigations Workgroup - created a subgroup consisting of veterinarians, animal feed regulators, and others involved with animal health issues. Early warning system to identify, track and report food-borne illness outbreaks in companion animals or contamination incidents concerning pet food or animal feed. Developed in response to the 2007 outbreak that occurred in companion animals that was associated with the deliberate adulteration of pet food components, such as wheat gluten, with melamine.

19 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
Beginning stages - a system for reporting outbreaks, supported by adequate diagnostic laboratory facilities and an established mechanism for conducting national epidemiological investigations. Developed into a system for sharing information between FDA, other Federal agencies, and the States .

20 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
A secure, internet-based network comprised of the FDA, other Federal agencies, and State regulatory agencies/officials having authority over pet food. Provides timely and relevant information about pet food-related incidents to FDA, states and other federal gov’t agencies charged with protecting animal and public health. PETNet members receive alerts about pet food incidents, as well as create alerts when they are aware of a pet food incident within their jurisdiction.

21 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
Helps state and federal regulators determine how best to use inspectional and other resources to either prevent or quickly limit the adverse events caused by adulterated pet food. Many states have regulatory authority beyond that of the FDA and often can be in a position to act independently of FDA with the information they will receive from the Pet Event Tracking Network.

22 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
Use & reporting of incidents by States to the FDA is voluntary. The PETNet system is housed in Food Shield (proprietary software system) Accessible only to PETNet members via password. Standardized electronic form to collect and distribute basic information about pet food-related incidents.

23 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
Form filled out & submitted by a PETNet member on FoodShield, at which time it will be available to other PETNet members - entered and received by PETNet members in as close to real time as possible. Essential information necessary to alert PETNet members about pet food-related incidents. Laboratory results & other details - PETNet members can contact the reporting PETNet member.

24 Pet Event Tracking Network (PETNet)
PETNet form data elements: Species involved Clinical signs Number of animals exposed/affected Animal ages Date of onset Name and type of pet food involved Manufacturer and distributor(s) of the pet food (if known) State where the incident occurred Origin of the information Any supporting laboratory results Contact information for the reporting PETNet member (i.e. name, telephone number).

25 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Members: State feed control officials Food & Drug Administration Center for Veterinary Medicine (FDA/CVM) Animal Feed Industry Canada

26 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Goal: To provide a mechanism for developing and implementing uniform and equitable laws, regulations, standards and enforcement policies for regulating the manufacture, distribution and sale of animal feeds; resulting in safe, effective, and useful feeds. AAFCO promotes new ideas and innovative procedures and urges their adoption by member agencies, for uniformity.

27 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Purpose and Function of AAFCO: Establish & maintain an Association through which officials of any state, dominion, federal or other governmental agency and employees thereof charged with a responsibility in enforcing the laws regulating the production, labeling, distribution, or sale of animal feeds or livestock remedies may unite. Explore problems encountered in administering such laws. Develop just and equitable standards, definitions and policies to be followed in enforcing such laws.

28 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Purpose and Function of AAFCO: Promote uniformity in laws, regulations and enforcement policies. Cooperate with members of the industry producing such products in order to promote the effectiveness and usefulness of such products.

29 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Feed Ingredient Definitions and Feed Terms in the AAFCO Official Publication (AAFCO OP). AAFCO defines “feed(s)” as “edible materials which are consumed by animals and contribute energy and/or nutrients to the animals diet.” Therefore, basically anything that you give to an animal to eat which contributes energy and/or nutrients to the animals diet, whether it be a vitamin/mineral supplement, a cookie or a treat; even if it makes no guaranteed analysis under the snack or treat exemption, would still be considered a “commercial feed”.

30 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
The AAFCO Official Publication (OP): Contains model regulations or guidelines a state can use as a template to make laws specific to the production of animal feeds or animal feed ingredients. A state may adopt all of the AAFCO OP, part of the AAFCO OP or none of the AAFCO OP. Some states under state law may merely reference portions of the AAFCO OP model regulations.

31 Association of American Feed Control Officials (AAFCO)
Model Bill and Model Regulations Model Good Manufacturing Practices for Feed and Feed Ingredients Model Regulations for Pet Food and Specialty Pet Food Model Guidance Documents (Feed Labeling Guide; Model Feed Safety Program; Model National Medicated Feed Program; Voluntary Self-Inspection Program; BMPs; Enforcement; Bio-Security; Emergency Response Preparedness; Analytical Variations (Check Sample Program)

32 Website: Membership Directory – states & Canada Regional FDA Directors

33 Federal Cooperative Agreements with States
Bioterrorism Act and FDAAA Many (not all) state Department’s of Agriculture (animal feed control agencies) have cooperative agreements with the FDA CVM to regulate feeds and feed ingredients under the federal regulations. Examples - Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy (BSE); Medicate Feed Mill inspections

34 Federal Cooperative Agreements with States
States oftentimes have more restrictive regulations and broader authority than FDA (on farm, records, enforcement). State cannot enforce the federal regulations (unless adopted or referenced under state law). State conducts inspections using federal FDA credentials. If violations are observed specific to federal regulations, FDA CVM has to enforce them and take any enforcement actions.

35 State Feed Regulations
Licensing requirements Registration of products and/or ingredients Tonnage reporting and fees Feed Labeling Requirements - AAFCO labeling requirements – most states Approved feed ingredients Misbranding Adulteration Animal Drug / Animal Remedy regulations

36 Approved Feed Ingredients
Feed ingredients are basically any ingredient in which the intended use is to provide nutritive value; aroma and/or taste. Options for approval of a feed ingredient: Food Additive Petition – 21 CFR 573 Generally Recognized As Safe (GRAS) Notification AAFCO Ingredient Definition Process Approval at the state level under Model Bill Reg. 6(a) – assuming the product did not enter interstate commerce. FDA New Animal Drug Applications are required for any ingredient making drug/medicinal, structure, function or productivity claims.

37 Food Additive Petition – 21 CFR 573
Manufacturer submits a petition to FDA for a particular ingredient. The ingredient and related information can be proprietary and confidential. Under the petition, a risk with regards to the feed ingredient and its intended use has been identified. FDA’s main focus and priority in the review of feed ingredients is safety. FDA will make a determination based on the petition and takes responsibility as to the ingredients safety.

38 Generally Recognized As Safe (GRAS) Notification
GRAS ingredients are substances whereby no risk has been identified with the intended use for the intended species. The firm makes a “self-determination” that an ingredient or substance is GRAS based upon supporting data for the ingredient or substances “intended use for an intended species”. Under the GRAS Notification Process, data and information cannot be kept confidential. The firm uses qualified experts to make this safety determination about the ingredient/substance.

39 Generally Recognized As Safe (GRAS) Notification
This is an informal process. The firm can (not required) send the GRAS notification to FDA who will review the supporting documentation and make a safety determination. FDA’s main focus and priority in the review of feed ingredients is safety. Assuming the evidence supports the safety of the ingredient for the intended use and species; the FDA CVM will issue the firm an “Enforcement Discretion Letter”. GRAS ingredients - the firm accepts responsibility for the safety of the ingredient and its intended use.

40 AAFCO Feed Ingredient Definition Process
is not a formal process, it is recognized by FDA although it is not specifically in regulation.

41 FDA Approval Coloring Additives & Bioengineered Plants
Any coloring additives must be approved under the FDA Color Additive Petition 21 CFR 71. Ingredients making drug/medicinal, structure, function or productivity claims must be approved by FDA CVM under the New Animal Drug Application Process 21 CFR 514. Use of bioengineered plants as feed ingredients must be pre-approved under Federal Register notice and consultation with FDA.

42 Misbranding Truth in labeling False or misleading statements
Meet label guarantees Guaranteed Analysis Feed Terms Words, statements, designs, graphics

43 Adulteration

44 Adulteration The presence of any poisonous or deleterious substance at a level that may render feed and/or feed ingredients injurious to human or animal health. (AAFCO) Biological – microbiological; parasites; prohibited mammalian protein; decomposition Chemical – drugs; pesticides; industrial contaminants; toxins (including plant toxins); heavy metals; minerals, unapproved feed ingredients or food additives Physical – stones, wood, metal, glass, plastic

45 The Inspection Process

46 The Inspection Process
Authority – state, federal, local Credentials – identification – federal, state Notice of Inspection – why are they there i.e. routine or suspected violations (RFR; PETNet) Sampling Suspected violations – describe Accompany inspector Records / recordkeeping Confidential business information – formulas; cost; pricing etc. Closing Conference – identify inequities or violations

47 Enforcement Actions Depends upon state or federal authority
Federal 1st time warning Opportunity to correct History Stop Sale / Cease & Desist Orders Seizure / Destruction of material

48 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Prerequisite to a Voluntary Hazard Analysis & Critical Control Point (HACCP) Plan GMPs and HACCP - Feed safety program development HACCP – develop written standard operating procedures (SOPs)

49 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Definitions – “adulteration”; “establishment”; “pest” Personnel – good hygiene; minimize risk of adulteration; training in areas of responsibility Establishments – construction; design; size; facilitate routine maintenance & cleaning; maintenance of grounds; minimize pest infestations

50 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
AAFCO’s GMPs are specific to animal feeds and animal feed ingredient production, whereas 21 CFR Part 110 is much broader and encompasses human and animal feeds.

51 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Maintenance & Housekeeping – good repair; clean; pest control - minimize risk of adulteration - Chemicals, lubricants, pesticides, fertilizers & cleaning compounds – secure storage away /separate - minimize risk of adulteration (cross-contamination)

52 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Equipment – size; design; precision; accuracy (scales/metering); intended purpose – minimize risk of adulteration Routine inspection & cleaning of equipment - minimize risk of adulteration Tested for accuracy & capability to produce a homogeneous product Recordkeeping (one year) - testing

53 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Receiving & Storage for further manufacture Inspect received feeds & feed ingredients; check labeling Proper storage & identification – minimize risk of adulteration Establish & implement clean-out procedures Inventory practices – rotate inventory stock Recordkeeping (one year) – previous source, quantity, type/name, & date received

54 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Use of adulterated feeds or feed ingredients prohibited unless made safe for intended use. Establish procedures for minimizing risk of adulteration – description of the manufacturing operation; formulation; mixing and production practices Measures in place to minimize adulteration i.e. cleanout procedures (flushing etc.); minimize physical adulterants (metal etc.) Recordkeeping (1 year) – production history

55 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)

56 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Packaging Maintains identity & minimizes risk of adulteration Cleanout procedures or prohibit reuse of bags & totes Recordkeeping (1 year) - from date of disposition

57 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Labeling Label or unique identifier affixed to or accompanying feed or ingredient – to facilitate safe & effective use. Store, handle & use labels in a manner that minimizes errors. Discard obsolete labels promptly. Lot Numbers – production code; lot specific preferably in case of recall


59 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Storage of Finished Feed and/or Feed Ingredients – Clearly identify bins, bulk tanks etc.; avoid commingling materials, if possible. Establish and implement inventory practices – inventory rotation

60 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Transportation of Feed and/or Feed Ingredients Inspect conveyances used for transport for cleanliness & structural integrity. Avoid cross-contamination of feeds, feed ingredients or other materials by avoiding loading onto the same conveyance or implement measures to minimize risk. Recordkeeping (1 year) – recipient; quantity; type/name; unique identifier; date shipped

61 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
Voluntary Recalls / Withdrawal Recordkeeping (1 year) – identity and disposition of feed and/or feed ingredients to permit the rapid and effective recall from the marketplace or withdrawal from feeding if a feed or feed ingredient is found to be adulterated. FDA Voluntary Recall Guidance

62 AAFCO Model Good Manufacturing Practices (GMPs)
AAFCO Guidance Framework for Best Management Practices for Manufacturing, Packaging & Distributing Animal Feeds and Feed Ingredients Compliance Checklist available Advantage in obtaining certificate of free sale in combination with state certification of a company GMP program.

63 Do the feed regulations apply to my facility?
Federal GMPs under 21 CFR Part 110 CURRENT GOOD MANUFACTURING PRACTICE IN MANUFACTURING, PACKING, OR HOLDING HUMAN FOOD apply nationally regardless of where a manufacturer is located and regardless of whether it is animal or human food. Determine who the state feed control agency is for the state(s) within which facilities are located.

64 Do the feed regulations apply to my facility?
Has the state feed control agency within which the manufacturing facility resides adopted the AAFCO model GMPs in whole or in part? If not, does the state animal feed control agency have a cooperative agreement in place with FDA to conduct and/or enforce GMPs under the federal law 21 CFR Part 110? Has the state feed control agency adopted any or all of the federal law 21 CFR Part 110 into their own state laws? Or does the state feed control agency

65 QUESTIONS? Brenda Ball – Compliance Manager Arizona Department of Agriculture (602)

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