UCDavis and Nanjing Agricultural University will work together addressing complex global issues of poverty, new and re-emerging zoonotic diseases, safe foods, a sustainable food supply, and the need for a safe and healthy environment for animals and people throughout the world.
The Western U.S. Irrigation Water Conference exceeded expectations by bringing together a dynamic group of researchers and stakeholders representing key produce production areas from the western United States across to the Midwest, Eastern Seaboard and Southern agricultural regions.
The need for more effective approaches to detect fecal contamination of produce has never been more critical. Our canine friends could be future paws-on-the-ground investigators in foodborne outbreak investigations.
The Western U.S. Irrigation Water Conference, April 24-25th, on the UC Davis campus, will offer participants the opportunity to exchange ideas and opinions about the adoption of the Food and Drug Administration’s implementation of the Produce Safety Rule of the Food Safety Modernization Act (FSMA).
WIFSS delivered a 4-hour One-Health track at the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine Center for Continuing Professional Education Winter Conference.
WIFSS visits Nanjiing Agricultural University to discuss food safety and joint research projects of mutual interest.
Rob Atwill and Christopher Kilonzo take a One Health approach when studying the pathogens responsible for numerous foodborne outbreaks that have resulted in illness, death and considerable economic losses.
Once a community of Salmonella cells has been given the opportunity to become established on a surface, the number of cells will increase over time and you’ll be hard pressed to eliminate or kill all the cells of a mature biofilm.
Protecting our food supply is more challenging than ever before. David Goldenberg from the UC Davis, Western Institute for Food Safety and Security will be at the helm of the U. S. Department of Homeland Security day-long course being held in Clovis.
The wildlife in our gardens and produce fields harbor the potential to carry pathogens and cause illness through ingestion of contaminated fresh produce. How significant is this food safety risk? How significant is this food safety risk?