Presentation on Ice cream Industry


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Presentation on Ice cream Industry

  1. 1. Presentation on “Ice cream Industry” Major: Biotechnology Semester: 3 BY: KOMAL ASLAM HELEN PARAS ZUFISHAN NAILA SHARIF
  2. 2. Introduction:  ". The name came from the phrase "iced cream" that was similar to "iced tea". The name was later abbreviated to "ice cream" the name we know today.
  3. 3. History of ice cream A.D 54–68: For centuries, iced desserts were a luxury. Roman Emperor Nero is said to have sent his slaves into the mountains to fetch snow to mix with nectar, fruit pulp, and honey, although this widely told tale may be a myth.
  4. 4. The origin of ice cream A.D. 618–907:  The origins of ice cream date back to China's T'ang period, probably as a dish for the country's rulers. The founder of the dynasty, King T'ang of Shang, kept 94 "ice men" on hand to lug ice to the palace to make a dish made of koumiss (heated, fermented milk), flour, and camphor.
  5. 5. 1744:  On May 19, 1744, a group of VIP's dined at the home of Maryland Governor Thomas Bladen. Present was a Scottish colonist who described "a Dessert...Among the Rarities of which is was Composed, was some fine Ice Cream which, with the Strawberries and Milk, eat most deliciously."
  6. 6. Ice cream machine:  In 1782, George Washington did have, described in his ledger, "a cream machine for ice." Artificial freezer method:  In 1846, Nancy Johnson patented a handcranked freezer that established the basic method of making ice cream still used today. William Young patented the similar "Johnson Patent Ice-Cream Freezer" in 1848.
  7. 7. Father of wholesale industry: Commercial production:  In 1850, Baltimore dairyman Jacob Fussell opened the first commercial ice cream factory. and Fussell became the father of the wholesale ice cream industry.
  8. 8. Mechanical Refrigeration:  The treat became both distributable and profitable with the introduction of mechanical refrigeration. Continuous Process Freezer: Around 1926, the first commercially successful continuous process freezer for ice cream was invented by Clarence Vogt.
  9. 9. Ice Cream Sundae  In 1880, It was invented because ice cream sodas weren't allowed to be sold on Sundays; the ice cream sundae was a way to circumvent that restriction.  On September 22, 1903, there is a recorded application for a patent for the ice cream cone by Italo Marchiony.
  10. 10. Soft Ice Cream  British chemists discovered a method of doubling the amount of air in ice cream creating soft ice cream. Eskimo Pie  Nelson created a chocolate covered ice cream bar. The first Eskimo Pie chocolate covered ice cream bar on a stick was created in 1934.  Originally Eskimo Pie was called the "I-Scream-Bar". Between 1988 and 1991, Eskimo Pie introduced an aspartame sweetened, chocolate covered, frozen dairy dessert bar called the Eskimo Pie No Sugar Added Reduced Fat Ice Cream Bar.
  11. 11. Haagen-Dazs  Reuben Mattus invented Haagen-Dazs in 1960 he choose the name because it sounded Danish. Dove Bar: The Dove Bar was invented by Leo Stefanos. Good Humor Ice Cream Bar:  In 1920, Harry Burt invented the Good Humor Ice Cream Bar and patented it in 1923.
  12. 12. Hardening:  One method of hardening of ice cream is called a roller bed process. The ice cream packages are placed on a roller type conveyor in a very cold room of temperature 30 F (-34 C), where cold air is circulated by blowers create wind chill of -60 F (-51 C).  Second method is Tri-Tray system. It provides moving trays upon which the ice cream is disposed. The trays move within the cold room and cold air is blown around the ice cream. This movement results in decreased hardening time.
  13. 13. The ice cream is placed into a -20 degree Fahrenheit freezer to harden.
  14. 14. Packaging:  The cartons are then filled with premeasured amounts of ice cream at the rate of 70-90 cartons per hour.  The machine then places a lid on each carton  A ink jet that spray-paints an expiration date and production code onto each carton  Then cartons move through the bundler, a heat tunnel that covers each cup with plastic shrink wrapping.
  15. 15. Storage and distribution: The finished product if kept at around -20c to-25c will have a shelf life of 12-18 months. A distribution temperature of -25c to-30c is recommended as fluctuations around this area cause less danger.
  16. 16. Ice cream Industry in Pakistan Wall’s Ice Cream industry In 1995 Unilever started manufacturing of ice cream in Pakistan with brand Name “Wall’s”.  Igloo ice cream Igloo Ice Cream, is the pioneer ice cream manufacturer in Pakistan & operating since 1974.  Yummy ice cream Its production capacity is 10 million litres per annum. t is situated in Kot Lkhpat, Lahore.  Hico ice cream It is situated In Lahore.  Rocoo ice cream It is Situated In Islamabad.  Omore It is manufactured by Engro Foods Limited. 
  17. 17.  Economic Importance of Ice cream  The Ice Cream Industry across the European Union comprises some 100 companies operating in the various Member States. The vast majority of these companies are small and medium-sized enterprises employing around 15.000 people.  The market volume for industrial produced ice cream is estimated at 2, 2 billion liter and valued at 9 billion euro.  The annual average per capita consumption is 6,8 liters.
  18. 18. Benefits of Ice cream:  Ice cream is rich in carbohydrate, with about 15gm in a one-half-cup serving. A serving also contains about 7 grams of fat and 2 grams of protein, making it an energy-dense food. One-half cup of vanilla ice cream provides 137 kilocalories of energy, about twice the amount in one-half cup of whole milk.
  19. 19. It is rich in calcium and phosphorus, with about 10 percent of RDA, of these minerals in a single, one-halfcup serving. Ice cream also contains many vitamins, including vitamin A,C,D and E, as well as thiamin, riboflavin, niacin, folate and vitamins B-6 and B-12.
  20. 20. Harmful effects of Ice cream:  Fat and Sugar Content  Lactose Content:  Green Issues  Dairy Issues