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Brussels Briefing 52: Morag Webb "Building capacity of public and private actors on food safety: best practices"

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The Brussels Development Briefing no. 52 on “Food safety: a critical part of the food system in Africa ” took place on 19 September 2018 from 09h00 to 13h00, ACP Secretariat, Brussels 451 Avenue Georges Henri, 1200 Brussels. This Briefing was organised by the ACP-EU Technical Centre for Agricultural and Rural Cooperation (CTA), in collaboration with the European Commission (DG DEVCO & DG Health and Food Safety), the ACP Secretariat, CONCORD and the Global Food Safety Partnership.

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Brussels Briefing 52: Morag Webb "Building capacity of public and private actors on food safety: best practices"

  1. 1. Building food safety capacity among public and private actors: a holistic value chain approachP A E P A R D Food safety: a critical part of the food system in Africa CTA Briefing, 19 Sept 2018
  2. 2. 1 MISSION
  3. 3. Our mission PAEPARD Develop the agrifood trade in an inclusive and sustainable way, with a particular focus on fruit and vegetables from ACP countries supplying local, regional and international (EU) markets
  4. 4. 2 OUR SERVICES
  5. 5. PAEPARD  Market Intelligence  Information & Communication  Technical Assistance  Advocacy  Training  Business Development  Innovation & Development COLEACP Core Activities Delivered through programmes
  6. 6. LOCALISING THE MESSAGES AND DELIVERY MODEL 3
  7. 7. PAEPARD Training of Trainers of trainers: Master trainers Training of trainers: Experts/consultants, Middle-Managers, Teachers, Lead Extensionists, … Trainers: In-company trainers/supervisors, Lead farmers, Extensionists in national support services and NGOs, …. Small-scale farmers/Workers Adapted training materials and methodologies Adapted training materials and methodologies Adapted training materials and methodologies Achieving sustainability and relevance by localising capacity building and resources
  8. 8. PAEPARD Guiding principles Sustainable Affordable Responsive Relevant Scalable Replicable • Provide knowledge of good practices, and the skills to implement them • Raise awareness on what and why, to bring about a change in behaviour
  9. 9. 4 ACHIEVING IMPACT BY DEVELOP CAPACITIES AND RESOURCES AMONG ALL OPERATORS ALONG SUPPLY CHAINS PLUS THE ENABLING ENVIRONMENT
  10. 10. Training centres, Universities Producers & Exporters 1000 Competent authorities 400 Service Providers Industry Associations Public-Private Stakeholder Platforms Laboratories 50 Civil Society A VALUE CHAIN APPROACH 450 150 20 80 50
  11. 11. THE EXAMPLE OF KENYA From 2016: • 31 Fresh Produce Companies (14 pipeline) • 100,000 small-scale growers; 75,000 employees, 56% female • 3 Consultancy Companies (13 pipeline) • 2 Industry Associations • 2 Universities/training centres (1 pipeline) • 1 NGO • 3 Public Sector Bodies
  12. 12. 5 A HOLISTIC VALUE-CHAIN APPROACH TO ACHIEVE REAL CHANGE AND IMPACT
  13. 13. PAEPARD  Food safety is fundamental to trade in food and food products.  More importantly, it is fundamental to health and nutrition: mistakes cost lives  The more complex the supply chain, the greater the risk  A food safety system will fail by its weakest point  A holistic approach to capacity building is essential
  14. 14. THANK YOU

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