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http://teamnutrition.usda.gov/Resources/foodbuyingguide.html. How Are the Foods Listed and Grouped? Pg 72. Milk, Section 4 M/MA, Section 1 V/F, Section 2 G/B, Section 3. Other Foods, Section 5: These foods do not contribute to the meal patterns. How Are the Foods Listed and Grouped?.

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how are the foods listed and grouped pg 72
How Are the Foods Listed and Grouped? Pg 72

Milk, Section 4

M/MA, Section 1

V/F, Section 2

G/B, Section 3

Other Foods, Section 5: These foods do not contribute to the meal patterns.

many factors affect yield
Many Factors Affect Yield
  • Quality and condition of the food As Purchased (AP)
  • List of Abbreviations pg 73
  • Storage and handling conditions
  • Equipment used in preparation
  • Cooking methods and time
  • Portion control
  • Form in which the food is served, for example, raw spinach or cooked spinach
column 1 food as purchased ap pg 74 76
Column 1: Food As Purchased (AP) pg 74-76

Food As Purchased (AP)

Column 1 tells you the name of the food item and the form(s) in which it is purchased.

Is the corn fresh, canned, or frozen? Is it a USDA commodity?

column 2 purchase unit
Column 2: Purchase Unit

Purchase Unit

What is the unit of purchase for the food? For many foods, the FBG yield data tables list pounds. Other examples of common purchase units include but are not limited to gal, No. 10 can, No. 2 can, No. 300 can and 1-lb.

column 3 servings per purchase unit ep
Column 3: Servings per Purchase Unit (EP)

Servings per Purchase Unit, EP

Column 3 is used in Method 1 for determining the amount of food to purchase or order based on the Servings per Purchase Unit, Edible Portion (EP).

column 4 serving size per meal contribution
Column 4: Serving Size per Meal Contribution

Serving Size per Meal Contribution

The serving sizes listed in this column are commonly used; however, they may not be the serving size planned for a specific menu. Quantities given in columns 3 and 5 change when the serving size in Column 4 is adjusted.

columns 3 4
Columns 3 & 4

Servings per Purchase Unit, EP

For example,

a No. 10 can yields 34.1 1/4-c servings of canned heated, drained corn.

Serving Size per Meal Contribution

column 5 purchase units for 100 servings
Column 5: Purchase Units for 100 Servings

Purchase Units for 100 Servings

Column 5 is used for determining the amount of food to purchase or order based on the purchase units for 100 servings.

columns 4 5
Columns 4 & 5

Serving Size per Meal Contribution

For example,

it takes 3 No. 10 cans of corn, heated and drained to provide 100 1/4-c servings.

Purchase Units for 100 Servings

column 6
Column 6

Additional Information

Column 6 is used to determine the amount of food to purchase or order. It is used when the food item, AP, is in a different form than in Column 1 of the FBG yield data table.

slide13

Food and Form:

Column 1, Food As Purchased (AP)

Column 4, Food As Served

slide14

Column 1: Food As Purchased (AP)

Use care in selecting the

food you are actually

using. Look for details on how the product is packed.

to calculate the amount of food to buy you must secure specific information from school records
To Calculate the Amount of Food to Buy, You Must Secure Specific Information from School Records

Source: Menu, Food Production Records, and Procurement Documents

  • What is the planned food and form?
  • How many servings are needed?
  • What is the planned serving size?
slide16
To Calculate the Amount of Food to Buy, You Must Secure Specific Information from theFood Buying Guide

Source: Food Buying Guide Yield Data Tables

  • What is the serving size indicated in FBG yield data table, Column 4?
  • What is the purchase unit in Column 2?
  • How many purchase units per 100 servings are needed (Column 5)?

Steps on using the Food Buying Guide pg 78

sliced peaches example pg 81 82
Sliced Peaches Example (pg 81&82)
  • Step 1
    • Decide the number of servings of the food needed and the serving size needed.
      • 88 ¼ cup servings needed of canned sliced peaches with juice
  • Step 2
    • Use the Formula to determine the quantity needed.
purchase units for 100 servings fbg column 5
Purchase Units for 100 servings (FBG Column 5)

Using Column 5 of the FBG (Purchase Units for 100 servings)

serving size listed fbg column 4
Serving Size Listed (FBG Column 4)

Using Column 4 of the FBG (Serving Size per Meal Contribution)

calculation example prob 1 pg 83 84
Calculation Example (Prob. #1 pg 83&84)

The recipe calls for Corn, whole kernel, vacuum pack, #10 cans. How many cans of corn should be purchased?

purchase units for 100 servings fbg column 529
Purchase Units for 100 servings (FBG Column 5)

Using Column 5 of the FBG (Purchase Units for 100 servings)

serving size listed fbg column 432
Serving Size Listed (FBG Column 4)

Using Column 4 of the FBG (Serving Size per Meal Contribution)

slide36
Do Problems 2-8 (pg 85-98)!

Practice

Practice

Practice

what is the cn labeling program
What Is the CN Labeling Program?

A voluntary Federal labeling program for CNP

  • Provides information regarding the food product’s contribution to food-based meal patterns
  • Applies to both the Traditional and the Enhanced food-based menu planning approaches
  • May be helpful for NSMP
who operates the program
Who Operates the Program?

The CN labeling Program is operated by

the Food and Nutrition Service (FNS) of

the United States Department of

Agriculture (USDA) in cooperation with the

following agencies:

  • Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS)
  • Agriculture Marketing Service (AMS)
  • National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS)
how does the cn labeling program work
How Does the CN Labeling Program Work?

Manufacturer submits product formulation to FNS.

FNS evaluates submitted manufacturer formulation and verifies that the claim of contribution on the label is accurate. FNS approves label in Final.

FSIS, AMS, or NMFS also

approves labels as appropriate.

USDA, FNS provides CNP operators a

warranty against audit claims.

to carry cn labels eligible products must
To Carry CN Labels, Eligible Products Must
  • have the contribution of the food component(s) determined using yields in the USDA’s Food Buying Guide,
  • have the product formulation and CN label approved by FNS, and
  • be produced under inspection.
slide42

Products That Are Eligible for CN Labels

Main Dish Products That Contribute to the M/MA

slide44

Ready-to-Eat, Frozen-Prepared, and Refrigerated-Prepared Pizzas All Need Documentation for Crediting

= M/MA

?

+

??

= V/F

= G/B

Ingredients cannot be separated to weigh and measure.

slide45

The CN Label Tells Us What

We Cannot Determine for Ourselves

000000*

This 5.00 oz pizza with Ground Beef and Vegetable Protein Product provides 2.00 oz equivalent meat/meat alternate, 1/8-cup serving of vegetable, and 1-1/2 servings of bread alternate for the Child Nutrition Meal Pattern Requirements. (Use of this logo and statement authorized by the Food and Nutrition Service, USDA XX-XX**)

*The six-digit CN identification number is assigned by the FNS, CND Headquarters office.

**This date is written using numbers to reflect the month/year of final approval.

slide46

An Authentic CN Label Contains

  • 6-Digit Product Identification Number

Logo With Distinct

Border

000000

This 5.00 oz pizza with Ground Beef and Vegetable Protein Product provides 2.00 oz equivalent meat/meat alternate, 1/8-cup serving of vegetable, and 1-1/2 servings of bread alternate for the Child Nutrition Meal Pattern Requirements. (Use of this logo and statement authorized by the Food and Nutrition Service, USDA XX-XX**)

  • Month and Year of Approval

Meal Pattern Contribution Statement

  • Statement Specifying CN
  • Label Was Authorized by FNS
slide47

Questions and Answers

Yes No

  • Are manufacturers requiredto CN label products?
  • Are schools required to buyCN labeled products?
  • Are CN labeled products more nutritious?
  • Are CN labeled products higher quality?
slide48

Do CN Labeled Products Have Advantages?

  • A CN label statement clearly identifies the contribution of a product toward the meal pattern requirements and it protects the purchaser from exaggerated claims about the product.
  • A CN label provides a warranty against audit claims if the product is used according to manufacturer’s directions.
  • A CN label simplifies cost comparison of similar products.

Yes No

slide49

Do CN Labeled Products Cost More?

CN labeled products may cost more.

  • Special labeling requirements, inspection, and extra staff costs to monitor quality control may contribute to CN labeled products costing more, but not necessarily.
  • When you do a cost comparison between two M/MA products, it is the cost per ounce of M/MA rather than the cost per ounce or pound of the product that should be compared.

Maybe