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Found 10 records similar to Proposal to transfer Health Canada's maximum level for patulin in apple juice and unfermented apple cider to the List of Contaminants and Other Adulterating Substances in Foods

Federal

The List of Contaminants and Other Adulterating Substances in Foods specifies an ML of 0.2 parts per million (p.p.m.) for lead in fruit juice, fruit nectar, beverages when ready-to-serve, and water in sealed containers (commonly referred to as bottled or prepackaged water) other than mineral or spring water.

Last Updated: Oct. 19, 2021
Date Published: May 18, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  maximum lead levels, fruit juice, fruit nectar, water in containers, sealed containers, contaminants in foods, adulterating substances, ML of 0.2 parts per million
Provincial

Get the production, price and farm value of apples in the province from 1994-2005. Statistical data on marketed apple production, grower price and average marketing costs, by variety of apple.

Last Updated: Jul. 21, 2022
Date Published: Jan. 11, 2020
Organization: Government of Ontario
Formats: XLSX HTML
Keywords:  Apple production, Agriculture and Food, Economy and Business, Rural and north
Provincial

Get preliminary apple crop production estimates, by variety of apple, for Ontario from 2012 to 2014. Statistical data are compiled to serve as a source of agriculture and food statistics for the province of Ontario. Data are prepared primarily by Statistics and Economics staff of the Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs, in co-operation with the Agriculture Division of Statistics Canada and various government departments and farm marketing boards.

Last Updated: Jul. 21, 2022
Date Published: Jan. 11, 2020
Organization: Government of Ontario
Formats: XLSX HTML
Keywords:  Apple production, Agriculture and Food, Economy and Business, Business and economy
Federal

Health Canada has notified Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc. that it has no objection to the food use of Arctic Fuji apple event NF872. The Department conducted a comprehensive assessment of these varieties according to its Guidelines for the Safety Assessment of Novel Foods.

Last Updated: Oct. 6, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 30, 2018
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Novel Food, Arctic Fuji Apple, event NF872, use of NF872, Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc., food safety assessment
Federal

Health Canada has notified Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc. that it has no objection to the food use of Arctic Apple events GD743 (Golden Delicious (GD) variety) and GS784 (Granny Smith (GS) variety). The Department conducted a comprehensive assessment of these varieties according to its Guidelines for the Safety Assessment of Novel Foods.

Last Updated: Sep. 24, 2021
Date Published: May 18, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Novel Food, arctic apple events, GD743, golden delicious variety, GS784, granny smith variety, Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc., food safety assessment
Federal

The List of Maximum Levels for Various Chemical Contaminants in Foods specifies an ML of 200 parts per million (ppm) total glycoalkaloids in potato tubers (fresh weight), with total glycoalkaloids specified as being the sum of alpha-solanine and alpha-chaconine. These two glycoalkaloids are estimated to comprise approximately 95% of the total glycoalkaloid (TGA) content of potatoes.

Last Updated: Oct. 15, 2021
Date Published: Aug. 2, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  maximum level, glycoalkaloids in potato-tubers, TGA, contaminants in foods, adulterating substances, ML of 200 parts per million
Federal

Food contaminants and other adulterating substances are chemicals that may be present in foods at levels that could impact the overall safety and/or quality of foods. These substances can either be inadvertently present in foods or in some cases intentionally added for fraudulent purposes. Establishing maximum levels (MLs) is a form of risk management that may be employed to reduce exposure to a particular chemical contaminant in foods.

Last Updated: Oct. 15, 2021
Date Published: Jun. 11, 2019
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  maximum levels, chemical contaminants, add a maximum, inorganic arsenic, rice-based foods, infants, young children, food contaminants, adulterating substances
Federal

foods. These substances can either be inadvertently or naturally present in foods or, in some cases, intentionally added for fraudulent purposes. Establishing a prohibition or a maximum level (ML) is a form of risk management that may be employed to eliminate or reduce exposure to a particular chemical contaminant in foods.

Last Updated: Oct. 15, 2021
Date Published: Jun. 4, 2019
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  maximum levels, chemical contaminants, adulterating substances, quality of foods, infant formula, levels of lead
Federal

Health Canada has conducted a re-evaluation of the food additive uses of the colouring agent amaranth, which is currently permitted at a maximum level of use of 300 parts per million (p.p.m.), singly or in combination with other specified synthetic colours, in a range of foods including bread, jams, concentrated fruit juice, flavoured milk, ice cream and tomato catsup.

Last Updated: Oct. 19, 2021
Date Published: May 18, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  food additives, approved food additives, colouring agent amaranth
Federal

Food contaminants and other adulterating substances are chemicals that may be present in foods at levels that could impact the overall safety and/or quality of foods. These substances can either be inadvertently or naturally present in foods or in some cases intentionally added for fraudulent purposes. Establishing a prohibition or a maximum level (ML) are forms of risk management that may be employed to eliminate or reduce exposure to a particular chemical contaminant in foods.

Last Updated: Oct. 15, 2021
Date Published: Dec. 19, 2018
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  maximum levels, chemical contaminants, inorganic arsenic, rice-based foods, infants, young children, food contaminants, adulterating substances, quality of foods
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