existing student?

Blogs

Top 5 food safety tips from Queensland Health

The top five tips from Queensland Health on ensuring food safety are:

• Always wash hands before and after handling eggs and raw chicken

• Prevent cross contamination by using separate chopping boards, tongs, knives, containers and other equipment when storing, preparing, handling and cooking raw and ready to eat food.

Food Safety In the Tropics - What to do when the power goes off

You have just filled your fridge up with food and the power goes out!

 What do you do?

Each year a staggering 86 people die with food poisoning and it is the preventable illness.

A tropical wet season can place serious stress on our electricity grid as people keep their air conditioners on for longer periods.

Food Safety Week - Raw & Risky Food

The 20th Australian Food Safety Week, is from 6 to 12 November 2016, looks at ‘Raw and risky’ foods following major food poisoning outbreaks in recent years linked to risky raw foods such as unpasteurized milk, raw eggs, bean/seed sprouts, frozen berries and lettuce.

Man dies of food poisoning in Thailand

Rex Tickell, 55 died during his first ever overseas family holiday after suffering with severe food poisoning. 

Brendan Fevola (Fev) answers the questions 'what is the most you have lost in one go'

Fev is asked by a listener what the most money he has lost in one go...you will be surprised at HOW MUCH he lost.

To listen to the interview

http://www.hotfm.com.au/wa/shows/fifi-dave/videos/fev-reveals-how-much-money-he-lost-while-gambling/

 

Preparation of fruits and vegetables

Fruit and vegetables should be an important part of your daily diet. They are naturally good and contain vitamins and minerals that can help to keep you healthy.

Food Sniffer

An implement that can sniff and tell you if food is edible or spoiled is available in the UK.   The Foodsniffer does not claim to be 100% accurate.

Cool down your wine service and watch your profits soar!

27th November 2015

Australians have been conditioned to keep their red wine at room temperature on the wine rack or in the cupboard and their white wine chilled in the fridge. It is no different for many cafes and restaurants across the country with around 8 out of 10 Australians drinking their red wine 'at room temperature.'