Hot foods must be sold or served within four hours.
After four hours the hot food product must be discarded.
If the TCS food is not used within seven days it must be discarded. Example: If a product was made on October 15, the use-by date would be October 21.
Remember to also label foods that are not being monitored for temperature control.
Listen to previous episodes of the Defence Connect podcast: Episode 158: PODCAST: Exports and the Australian Defence Force – Leon Notelovitz, Santova Logistics Episode 157: PODCAST: Cyber security and the defence industry – Michelle Price, Aust Cyber Episode 156: PODCAST: Replacing Australia’s ARH Tigers and AH-1Z Viper’s expeditionary capabilities – Javier ‘NERF’ Ball and Rowan Tink Episode 155: PODCAST: Innovation in defence – how Australia stacks up, Nigel Whitehead, BAE Systems Episode 154: PODCAST: Working locally to deliver world-class capabilities, Graham Evenden and Dion Habner, Thales Australia Episode 153: PODCAST: Shaping workplace culture and behaviour, Stephen Becsi, Pulse Global Episode 152: PODCAST: Evolution of cyber security, Matthew Gollings and Patrick Batch Episode 151: PODCAST: Naval Shipbuilding Institute and what it means for the industry, Ian Irving, NSIEpisode 150: PODCAST: Passive radar systems, space and defence, Dr James Palmer, Silentium Defence Episode 149: PODCAST: Thought leadership and the power of self-awareness, Mark Hodgson Announcer: Welcome to the Defence Connect Podcast, with your host Phil Tarrant.
Phil Tarrant: G'day everyone, it's Phil Tarrant here, thanks for joining us on the Defence Connect Podcast. We're having a chat today with someone who is going to be able to highlight, maybe some of the more effective ways that businesses looking to capitalise on defence spending, increasing procurement opportunities for defence businesses. Phil Tarrant: So we're in a very interesting environment in defence right now.
With the shift away from the traditional modes of cottage industry in New England before the Industrial Revoltion or highly localized familial production came a related shift of family values.
Instead of being tied to the home because one was needed to assist with farm or family business tasks, young people were now more free to explore their own paths.
After six hours any leftover cold food product must be discarded.Industrialization and urbanization prompted a marked change in life and working styles.Many people, especially the young, left the farms to work in factories; this process led to the dissolution of many extended families" (Finneran 1994: 46).Despite Gray’s somewhat romanticized understanding of life in America before massive-scale industrialization, the fact remains that families and for that matter, standard gender, family, and rules for children and their place within the family structure were far more cohesive as they not only relied on each other for economic and social support, but on their communities as well.With new employment opportunities opening up for women, men and children in New England and America, families were now more free to split apart, move away, or engage in work that their gender or age might not have otherwise allowed.