Food Safety

Certified in Food Safety Supplier Audits (CFSSA) Credential

(NEHA’s) Certified in Food Safety Supplier Audits (CFSSA) credential: image of fields of red and green lettuceWho Should Apply?

If you're responsible for conducting risk-based facility audits (foreign or domestic) against internationally recognized food safety standards designed to mitigate risk, promote food safety, and enhance consumer confidence in the food supply, then the CFSSA credential is the right choice for you. Upon passing the exam, an individual will be prepared to complete 1st and 2nd party, and food safety supply chain audits.

APPLY NOW 

Eligibility Requirements

  • Bachelor’s degree, or equivalent, with 30 semester hours of core science education
  • Three years of experience in food production or inspection
  • Evidence of HACCP Training
  • Evidence of the Professional Food Safety Auditor Training Course or equivalent

                                                                   OR

  • 30 semester hours of college level core science education
  • Five years of experience in food production or inspection
  • Hold a current CCFS Credential or pass the NEHA CCFS certificate training course
  • Evidence of HACCP Training
  • Evidence of the Professional Food Safety Auditor Training Course or equivalent

Price

Member: US $355

Non-member: US $495

apply now  

Learn More ABout The CFSSA Credential 

This information is a brief overview of the eligibility requirements. For complete details, please see the Candidate Information Brochure. If you don't meet the requirements of the CFSSA, please consider the Certified in Comprehensive Food Safety (CCFS) credential.


A Professional Credential From NEHA

Since 1937 NEHA has been leading the way for practitioners to achieve a set of defined competencies, evidenced through testing and maintained through continuing education. These benchmarks of excellence have become the gold standard in recognizing those who are uniquely equipped to handle the wide breadth of environmental health issues. NEHA’s long-standing history in credentialing means that our standards are high and that individuals with a NEHA credential have mastered a body of knowledge and acquired practical experience to perform relevant work responsibilities.

As an impartial, third-party endorsement of an individual’s professional knowledge and experience, a credential stands in support of a candidate’s resume and professional references. It serves as verification that a professional has achieved a baseline level of competency in his or her subject matter.

EH Topics: 

Food Manager Trainer Orders

Food Safety Instructor Orders

Textbooks & Materials

To order any of the ANSI-CFP accredited Certified Professional Food Manager textbooks, visit the NEHA Bookstore or contact Trisha Bramwell at tbramwell@neha.org or 303.756.9090 x340.

Exam Order Form - Food Safety Programs

As a service to our trainers, NEHA Food Safety Training partners with Prometric, enabling trainers to order Food Manager certification exams in one step. This service eliminates additional hassle involved with scheduling classes and is just one of the many benefits that NEHA Food Safety Training provides its trainers.

Online Food Manager Exam Orders

EH Topics: 

CSTE Food Safety Subcommittee Webinar 2

The purpose of this webinar is to provide insight on new and relevant resources, projects, and perspectives identified by presenters from the Florida, Oregon, and Tennessee Integrated Food Safety Centers of Excellence sites.  The webinar will focus on topics including Florida’s Structured Expert Judgment, Oregon’s Project Mercury and Tennessee’s Student Outbreak Rapid Response Training course.

Presenters: 

Elizabeth Beshearse, PhD(c), MPH(c) – University of Florida

Hillary Booth, MPH- Oregon Department of Health

Advances in Causal Understanding

New molecular and bioinformatic approaches have advanced understanding of how molecular pathways are affected by exposure and the molecular networks involved in disease. However, these advances are often not yet deemed sufficient to establish causality for public health risk assessments; regulators still rely primarily on traditional apical endpoints, such as those endpoints observed in animal studies.

Pages