Cn labels product formulation statements and production records
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CN Labels, Product Formulation Statements and Production Records:. The tools to being successful. Objective. Increase communication amongst food service staff members resulting in confidence with meal service operation. Agenda. Offer versus Serve Review of Regulations

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Cn labels product formulation statements and production records

CN Labels, Product Formulation Statements and Production Records:

The tools to being successful


Objective

Objective

  • Increase communication amongst food service staff members resulting in confidence with meal service operation.


Agenda

Agenda

  • Offer versus Serve

    • Review of Regulations

  • Crediting documentation

    • Child Nutrition Labels

    • Product Formulation Statements

  • Production Records

  • Standardized Recipes

  • Portion Control


Offer versus serve lunch

Offer versus Serve - Lunch

  • Students must be offered all five required components.

  • Students are allowed to decline two of the five required food components.

  • Of the three components they choose, one must be ½ cup of fruit, vegetables, or combo.

  • The other two components must be FULL components.


Offer versus serve lunch1

Offer versus Serve - Lunch

  • Students must take a minimum of ½ cup of the Fruit and/or Vegetable component.

  • Must take full components, as planned, of at least two other components

  • A full component is defined as the minimum daily requirement.

    • 1 oz eq grain for K-8 students

    • 2 oz eq grain for 9-12 students

  • All reimbursable meals must be set at a single price whether the meal contains 3, 4, of 5 components.


Offer versus serve breakfast

Offer versus Serve - Breakfast

  • Students must be offered three components:

    • Grains – 1 oz eq daily

    • Fruit – 1 cup daily

    • Milk – 1 cup daily

  • Always offer all three components in at least the daily minimum required amounts.


Offer versus serve breakfast1

Offer versus Serve - Breakfast

  • From the three components, menu must contain at least 4 food items.

  • Regulatory definition: A food item is a specific food offered within the food components

  • An item is the daily required minimum amount of each food component that a child can take

    • 1 oz eq of grains

    • ½ cup of fruit

    • 1 cup of milk

  • Students must select at least ½ cup of fruit/vegetable in order to have a reimbursable meal.


Offer versus serve

Offer versus Serve

  • To meet the ½ cup Fruit or Vegetable requirement, a student may select:

    • Smaller portions of same vegetable or fruit

      • ¼ cup applesauce + ¼ apple slices = ½ cup fruit

    • ¼ cup fruit and ¼ cup of vegetables

      • ¼ cup strawberries + ¼ cup dry beans and peas = ½ cup fruit or vegetable

    • Mixed dish containing a ½ cup mixture of fruits and vegetables

      • ½ cup carrot raisin salad = ½ cup fruit or vegetable


How many components are present

How many components are present?


How many full components are present

How many FULL components are present?


Communication is essential

Communication is essential!


Production record example

Production Record - Example

12/7/2014

Banana High

9-12

25

Turkey Sandwich 1 each 25 25

Cheese Stick 1 each 20 20

Baby Carrots 1 cup 10 10 c

Apple – 135 ct 1 each 20 20

Cookie 1 each 25 25

Skim White ½ pint 5 5

Skim Chocolate ½ pint 20 20


Standardized recipes

Standardized Recipes


Standardized recipes1

Standardized Recipes


Do we know about many full components

Do we know about many FULL components?


Crediting

Crediting

  • Schools must be provided proper documentation for crediting processed foods that contain meat/meat alternate and grains.

    • Child Nutrition (CN) labels

    • Product Formulation Statements (PFS)

  • http://www.fns.usda.gov/cnd/cnlabeling/foodmanufacturers.htm


Crediting continued

Crediting continued

  • Unprocessed foods and those with a standard of identity can be credited using the Food Buying Guide.

    • Example: produce, cuts of meat, cheese

  • USDA Foods

    • Reminder: Direct Diversion crediting is SFA’s responsibility

    • WI Processed: Fact Sheets available


Importance of documentation

Importance of Documentation

  • What kind of raw meat did you begin with?

  • Turkey Breast?

  • Ground Turkey?

  • Mixed Turkey Products?

What did you add to the final product?

How much does the final product weigh?

What is the weight of the cooked, lean meat?


Example spec sheets

Example: Spec Sheets


Cn labels product formulation statements and production records

Example: Child Nutrition Label


Example product formulation statement

Example Product Formulation Statement


Production records

Production Records


Production records why we need them

Production Records: Why we need them

  • “All SFAs/schools are required to document the foods served to students as part of a reimbursable meal. In addition to ensuring that meals served adhere to meal requirements, production records also provide valuable information for conducting nutrient analyses of foods offered to children.”


Daily production records who when what how

Daily Production Records:Who, When, What, How

  • May be a shared responsibility

    • Menu Planner

    • Production Staff

    • Meal Servers

  • May be completed in progression

    • Prior to day of meal service (advance plan)

    • Close to and/or on day of meal service (reflect changes in menu & participation)

    • After meal service completed (actual preparation and participation)

  • Time savers/Efficiencies

    • Cycle menus with master production plan

    • Master production plan copied and revised for each day

    • Separate plans by production or serving area (salad/garden bar, condiments, satellite location, etc.)


Production records how do they help

Production Records: How do they help?

  • Communicates information to staff

    • products and recipes to use

    • portion sizes

  • Allows a place for record keeping

  • Directs production needs

  • Track food cost

  • Ensures meal pattern compliance


Production record example1

Production Record - Example

12/7/2014

Banana High

9-12

25

Turkey Sandwich 1 each 25 25 1.5 2.0

Cheese Stick 1 each 20 20 1.0

Baby Carrots 1 cup 10 10 c 1 cup

Apple – 135 ct 1 each 20 20 1 cup

Cookie 1 each 25 25 0.25

Skim White ½ pint 5 5

Skim Chocolate ½ pint 20 20


But what about the baby carrots

But what about the baby carrots??


What s the scoop on portion control

What’s the Scoop on Portion Control?

A quick refresher


Reasons for portion control

Reasons for Portion Control

  • Aids in consistently identifying reimbursable meals (components)

  • Improves customer satisfaction and meal participation

    • Students notice if someone gets a heaping scoop!

  • Ensures USDA reimbursable meal requirements

    • Ensures enough is prepared

  • Controls cost

    • Minimizes waste

    • Decreases amount of leftovers

    • Facilitates proper forecasting


Tools of the trade

Tools of the Trade

  • Slicers

  • Scales

  • Scoops and Spoodles

  • Slotted or Pierced Spoodles

  • Measuring Cups

  • Ladles


Using tools correctly

Using Tools Correctly

  • Level scoop

    • Served as planned

  • Heaping scoop

    • Excess calories and nutrients

    • Increased food cost

    • Food shortage

  • Scant scoop

    • Not meeting meal pattern requirement

    • Increased waste


Weight vs volume measurement

Weight vs. Volume Measurement

Weight is measured in ounces

Used for determining portion size for Meat/Meat Alternates and Grains

Tool: Scale

Volume is measured in fluid ounces

Used for determining portion size of fruit, vegetables, and milk

Tools: measuring cups, spoodles, dishers, ladles


Weight versus volume

WeightVersusVolume

  • Use slicer in conjunction with scale to determine appropriate setting on slicer and number of slices to use


Important distinction

Important Distinction

2 ounces by weight ≠ 2 ounce by measure ≠ ¼ cup

Example: 1.25 oz bag of pop corn (weight) = 1¾ cups

2.5 oz bag of flavored pop corn (weight) = 1¾ cups


Two methods for accurate portions

Two Methods for Accurate Portions

  • Food Buying Guide calculation

  • In-House Analysis


Food buying guide calculation

Food Buying Guide Calculation


In house analysis

In-House Analysis

  • Materials Needed:

    • Baby Carrots

    • Cutting board and knife

    • Measuring cup

  • Cut carrots into smaller pieces so they more easily fit into measuring cup.

  • Chop 1 carrot at a time and add to measuring cup.

  • Stop chopping and count how many baby carrots it took to fill 1 cup.

  • It would be helpful to record finding on production record. Example – Serving Size: 1 cup (12 baby carrots)


Production record example2

Production Record - Example

12/7/2014

Banana High

9-12

25

Turkey Sandwich 1 each 25 25

Cheese Stick 1 each 20 20

Baby Carrots 12 each 10 10 c 1 cup

Apple – 135 ct 1 each 20 20

Cookie 1 each 25 25

Skim White ½ pint 5 5

Skim Chocolate ½ pint 20 20


How many full components

How many FULL components?


Menu planning

Menu Planning

  • Menus must meet USDA requirements

  • Portion sizes affect whether requirements are met


Conclusion

Conclusion

  • Increasing communication amongst staff members with different specialties within your kitchen may result in the proper implementation of OVS.


Cn labels product formulation statements and production records

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