9 Patrick Boyle AMI  Situación y Retos del Sector Cárnico
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

9 Patrick Boyle AMI Situación y Retos del Sector Cárnico

on

  • 832 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
832
Views on SlideShare
611
Embed Views
221

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
1
Comments
0

3 Embeds 221

http://www.comecarne.org 150
http://comecarne.org 70
http://www.google.com.mx 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

9 Patrick Boyle AMI  Situación y Retos del Sector Cárnico 9 Patrick Boyle AMI Situación y Retos del Sector Cárnico Presentation Transcript

  • Meat Sector Situation and ChallengesSituación y Retos del Sector Cárnico J. Patrick Boyle President American Meat Institute
  • Agenda • Who Is AMI? • Importance of International Trade for Meat and Livestock Industry • U.S.-Mexico Trade Review • U.S.-Mexico Meat Processing Industry Collaboration • AMI and Food Safety and Inspection • AMI and Worker Safety • Animal Handling and Welfare • Customer Outreach • Meat Myth Crushers • 2012 AMI Expo in DallasAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Who Is AMI?
  • Who We Are • Represent 95% of red meat and 70% of turkey processing companies in the U.S • Monitor Legislation, Regulations and Media Activity that impacts our industry • Governed by our elected Officers, Executive Committee and Board of Directors • Staffed by 32 professionals. • Policy CommitteesAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Importance ofInternational Trade to Meat and Livestock Industry
  • Global Outlook on Meat Industry • World meat production is not keeping up with consumer demand • Demand is decreasing in the U.S., but increasing rapidly in developing economies • Supplies of some meats, especially beef, will be severely constrained over the short term • International trade is essential to the industryAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Cattle Inventory Declining Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Cattle Inventory Declining Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Meat Production Declining Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Meat Production Declining • The decline in production has been exacerbated by the recent drought in the Southern Plains states of the U.S.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Drought Further Reducing Cattle SuppliesAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Top Cattle Slaughtering StatesAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Global Outlook on Meat Industry • Meat consumption is trending down in the U.S. • However, more consumers from emerging economies are entering the market, sending prices for meat higher • For North American meat producers, international trade will be increasingly important in the coming years.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Meat Consumption Declining Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • More Consumers, Higher Prices Source: CMEAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Result: Increasing Reliance on TradeAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S. Trade Snapshot • The U.S. is the third largest beef exporter in the world, exporting 1,287,372 metric tons in 2011 for a value of close to $5.41 billion. Top markets for U.S. beef were Canada, Mexico, and Japan. • The U.S. is the world’s largest pork exporter, with exports topping 2.26 million metric tons, worth $6.1 billion in 2011. Top markets include Japan, Mexico and China/Hong Kong. • Poultry exports in 2011 reached 3.9 million metric tons, valued at $5 billion. Top three markets were China, Mexico, and Canada.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S.-Mexico Meat Trade
  • U.S.-Mexico Meat Trade • Mexico is the U.S.’s second largest market for exports of beef, pork and poultry products. • The U.S. exported a combined $2.8 billion in meat products to Mexico in 2011. • The U.S. also imported $371.6 million in meat products from Mexico in 2011, and $619 million in cattle.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S.-Mexico Meat Trade under NAFTA Source: FASAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S.-Mexico MeatProcessing Industry Collaboration
  • U.S.-Mexico Industry Collaboration • U.S.-Mexico Cross-Border Trucking Dispute • AMI Supported Mexico’s position • Submitted comments to the U.S. government in May 2011 reinforcing the importance of the U.S. honoring it’s NAFTA commitmentsAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • U.S.-Mexico Industry Collaboration • The industry supports science as the basis for all trade and market access decisions • Opportunities exist for further collaboration on Mexico’s current U.S. beef restrictions – 30 month age limit – Export Verification Program – Mechanically Separated and Ground Beef – Tripe (small intestines)AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • NAFTA Regulatory Cooperation Initiative • U.S. and Mexican industries have come together to support progress under the 21st Century Border Initiative • Goal: Reduce Unnecessary, Redundant and Expensive Regulatory Burdens on the meat industry in the NAFTA Region. • AMI is working closely with Guillermo Maynez and Luis Musi Letayf of COMECARNE on this initiative.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • NAFTA Regulatory Cooperation Initiative • Initiative Currently Focused on Three Main Areas: – Reducing Border Inspection Delays – Reducing Microbial Testing at the Border – Implementing an E-Documentation System for Export Certificates in all Three NAFTA CountriesAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMI and Food Safety and Inspection
  • AMI Foundation • The American Meat Institute Foundation (AMIF) is a non-profit research, education and information foundation established by the American Meat Institute. • AMIF seeks to identify technologies and practices that enable meat and poultry companies to produce safer and more nutritious meat and poultry products. • The Foundation also provides resources to consumers to empower them with information to select and prepare safe and nutritious meat and poultry products for their families.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMI Foundation U.S. meat is some of the safest meat in the world.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Incidence of Foodborne Illness 2000-2010: E. coli* 2.5 55% Decrease Incidence per 100,000 Population 2 1.5 1 0.5 0 2000 2010 Year *Vital Signs: Incidence and Trends of Infection with Pathogens Transmitted Commonly Through Food — Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network, 10 U.S. Sites, 1996–2010AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Prevalence of E. coli O157:H7 in Ground Beef* 1 0.9 72% Reduction 0.8 Percent Positives 0.7 0.6 0.5 0.4 0.3 0.2 0.1 0 2000 2010* Microbiological results of raw ground beef products analyzed for Escherichia coli O157:H7. AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Incidence of Foodborne Illness 2000-2010: Salmonella* 18 24% Increase 17 Incidence per 100,000 Population 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 2000 2010 Year *Vital Signs: Incidence and Trends of Infection with Pathogens Transmitted Commonly Through Food — Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network, 10 U.S. Sites, 1996–2010AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Prevalence of Salmonella in Ground Beef* 3.5 33% Reduction 3 Percent Positives 2.5 2 1.5 1 0.5 0 2000 2010 *FSIS results of ground beef analyzed for SalmonellaAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Prevalence of Salmonella in Pork* 7 6 61% Reduction Percent Positives 5 4 3 2 1 0 2000 2010 *FSIS results of market hogs analyzed for SalmonellaAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Prevalence of Salmonella in Chicken* 10 9 26% Reduction 8 Percent Positives 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 2000 2010 *FSIS results of broilers analyzed for SalmonellaAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Incidence of Foodborne Illness 2000-2010: Listeria* 0.32 Unchanged 0.3 Incidence per 100,000 Population 0.28 0.26 0.24 0.22 0.2 2000 2010 Year *Vital Signs: Incidence and Trends of Infection with Pathogens Transmitted Commonly Through Food — Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network, 10 U.S. Sites, 1996–2010AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Prevalence of Listeria in RTE Meat and Poultry Products* 1.6 1.4 80% Reduction Percent Positives 1.2 1 0.8 0.6 0.4 0.2 0 2000 2010 * FSIS results of ready-to-eat products analyzed for Listeria monocytogenes – summary by all projectsAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • BSE SafeguardsAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • BSE Safeguards • Import control: Since 1989, U.S. has banned imports of cattle and beef products from any country with BSE. • Animal Surveillance: USDA veterinarians stationed at every plant to check cattle for diseases – including BSE. • Feed restrictions: Feeding of protein derived from ruminant animals has been banned since 1997. • All non-ambulatory cattle are removed from processing. • Specified Risk Materials are removed from cattle 30 months of age and older, and small intestine and tonsils are removed from cattle of all ages.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMI & Worker Safety
  • Employment/Wages • In 2010 there were over 500,000 workers directly employed in the U.S. meat and poultry packing and processing industries. • Their combined salaries totaled more than $19 billion. • The meat and poultry industry impacts firms in all 509 sectors of the U.S. economy, in every state and congressional district in the country. • Industry’s economic “ripple effect” generates $832.4 billion annually to the U.S. economy or roughly 6% of the entire GDP.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • OSHA • Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970 developed to ensure safe working conditions for all employees in all industries • Because the meat and poultry industry is labor intensive and because meat processing requires sharp tools and repetitive motion, selecting proper equipment for the job is critical and required by OSHA standards.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Voluntary Ergonomic Guidelines • 1990, U.S. meat industry with OSHA and the United Food and Commercial Workers union, developed Voluntary Ergonomic Guidelines for the Meat Packing Industry. • Prevent occurrence of Musculoskeletal Disorders (MSDs) in the workplace through: – Worksite Analysis – Hazard Prevention and Control – Medical Management – Training and Education • AMIF Conference on Worker Safety and Health • Website: www.workersafety.orgAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Occupational Injury and Illness RatesAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Animal Handling & Welfare
  • Animal Handling • AMI works closely with Dr. Temple Grandin • Developed the “AMI Audit.” Criteria includes: – Livestock vocalizations that may indicate stress – Slips and falls that can cause injury – The accuracy of stunning – The effectiveness of stunning techniques in animals that are insensitive to pain – The use of electric prods • Animal Care and Handling Annual Conference • AMI members share information on how to enhance animal welfare • Website: www.animalhandling.orgAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Animal Welfare • Industry embraces the idea that enhanced animal welfare has distinct additional benefits: – Enhanced meat quality – Enhanced plant efficiency – Improved worker safety – Enhanced moraleAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Customer Outreach
  • Customer Outreach • Examples of AMI’s Customer Outreach Efforts Include: – Meat & Poultry Facts Booklet – MeatMattersInfo.org – MeatMythCrushers.com – SafeFoodInc.com – SustainableMeatIndustry.org – CornforFoodnotFuel.comAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Customer OutreachAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Meat Myth Crushers
  • Meat MythCrushers • Fewer than five percent of Americans live on farms. The majority are separated from farming by multiple generations. • Americans are vulnerable to media myths and misinformation. • Meat MythCrushers goal is to crush the myths and provide referenced facts to make informed choices that are right for the consumer.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • Meat MythCrushersAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • 2012 AMI Expo
  • AMI Expo • May 1 – 3, 2012 • Dallas Convention Center – Dallas, Texas • AMI Expo is co-locating with the FMI 2012 Show, UFPAs United Fresh and the U.S. Food Showcase, bringing together almost 1,200 exhibitors and 25,000 attendees in Dallas.AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • WWW.AMIEXPO.COMAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE
  • WWW.AMIEXPO.COM Join Us! May 1 – 3, 2012 Dallas, TexasAMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE