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Downloadable Blank HACCP Forms & Flow Chart 1. Hazard Analysis Table PROCESS STEP Processing Step Potential Hazards Chemical (P) Physical (B) Biological Is this potential food safety hazard significant?
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Preparing the HACCP Plan Summary Preparing the HACCP Plan Summary The Summary describes the HACCP plan. The Summary includes: a. A listing of the Control Measures; b. A description of the hazard, identification, and characterization of the potential hazard; c. Control measures, such as process controls and food product identification, that control specific process hazards; d. A list of critical control points; e. The critical control points, identified by a single letter, are those that can produce an adverse reaction. (For example, a Control Point for a product is a point at which processing or packaging operations can cause adverse consequences such as loss of product quality, spoilage, and so forth.) For each control point, the Critical Control Point is the control point that presents the most serious or significant hazard of a batch at the risk of food safety, which may be caused by one of the controls listed in the Critical Control Points. 4. HACCP Plan Step 1: Processing Step. a. Preparing the Process Control Plan STEP 1 Review Process Control Plan Process Control Plans are prepared primarily to document the safety of a process rather than to control it. The purpose of a process control plan is to document the process's operation and identify possible hazards that could occur. A process control plan is not intended to dictate what the process operator does. Instead, the control plan identifies hazards that could occur, and outlines the corrective measures that need to be taken and the expected result of the control measures. Review the Process Control Plan (PCP) to determine: the name of the food establishment. the name of the manufacturer, packer, or distributor and, the location and date of manufacture, where available; and The name and address of the processing facilities. For additional information pertaining to identifying hazards and control measures, see the appropriate paragraphs of the FDA Handbook: Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point Control Points, 6th Ed. (Wiley, 2010). b. Step 1 -- Selecting Process Controls Step 2 Step 1 — Selecting Process Controls 2. Background information on Process Controls control methods are designed to prevent, eliminate, reactivate, or limit the occurrence of hazards in an operation, production line, or other location. In short, a process control system is designed to: i. Remove or mitigate hazards that cannot be prevented or eliminated. ii. Control specific processes in an operation that can cause, or can lead to, a possible hazard. iii.