Foreign Food Packaging Cans Require Frequent CodingFood Packaging Cans, custom printing Food Packaging Cans for wine, chocolate, cookie packaging, custom Food Packaging Cans with size 217x129(H)mm, Foreign Food Packaging Cans Require Frequent Coding, Food contact materials such as food packaging cans and containers are closely related to food safety. It can protect food, but if the packaging materials used are unqualified, it may cause harmful substances to penetrate into the food, and there is a large potential safety hazard. In recent years, due to the frequent occurrence of food safety incidents, food safety and hygiene requirements in various countries have become increasingly strict, and the supervision of commodities such as food packaging cans has continued to escalate. Major markets such as the European Union, the United States, Japan, and emerging markets such as Indonesia have successively released new regulations for food packaging cans and food contact materials. Prevention and control efforts have frequently increased, and relevant export companies must pay great attention.
Expansion of chemical hazards
Food packaging cans are generally made of metal, glass, paper, plastic, composite materials, etc., and a variety of processing technologies and production aids are involved in the production process, and there is a risk of migration of toxic and harmful chemicals. In October 2014, nine major organizations such as the United States Natural Resources Conservation Organization and the Breast Cancer Fund jointly launched a petition to fda to ban the presence of perchlorate and long-chain perfluorocarbons in food packaging tanks that affect fetal development and carcinogenic hazards And other types of chemical substances, and such substances are widely used as functional additives in plastic food packaging cans and other materials, which has sounded the alarm for food exporting companies in the United States.
In conventional food contact materials, phthalate plasticizers, toxic dyes, heavy metals, and other toxic chemicals have been banned from detection, and the limits have been extended. Take bisphenol a as an example. Since 2013, the use of bisphenol a in baby products such as baby bottles has been banned by the European Union, Australia and other countries, and has caused a chain effect worldwide. And France has announced that from January 2015, the production, import, export or sale of any food packaging cans containing bisphenol a will be banned in order to avoid potential harm to the health of ordinary consumers. In addition, the use of food packaging tins such as toxic inks is gradually banned by EU countries such as Germany, and the scope of the ban will gradually expand.