Attire

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Attire

1 / 34

Dirty clothing can carry pathogens that cause foodborne illnesses. How can these pathogens be transferred to food?

2 / 34

When dirty clothing (aprons, chef coats, uniforms) is stored in the operation, how can it be kept away from food and prep areas?

3 / 34

Store dirty clothing like aprons, chef coats, or uniforms away from food and prep areas. What kind of container should they be stored in until they are washed?

4 / 34

Food handlers should remove their aprons any time they leave the prep area. When do aprons need to be removed and stored?

5 / 34

Which is true about aprons?

6 / 34

Staff should only wear hair accessories if it will help them avoid touching their hair or prevent it from falling into food. Why shouldn’t you allow other kinds of hair accessories?

7 / 34

Food handlers are NOT allowed to wear jewelry when working with or around food. Are servers allowed to wear jewelry?

8 / 34

Why must staff remove jewelry from their hands and arms before prepping food or when working in food prep areas?

9 / 34

When should food handlers remove their aprons?

10 / 34

What items should food handlers NOT wear when prepping food or in food prep areas?

11 / 34

Dirty clothing may carry pathogens that can cause foodborne illnesses. How can a food handler wearing dirty clothes contaminate food?

12 / 34

What does dirty clothing need to be separated from when stored in the operation?

13 / 34

What type of jewelry may NOT be allowed, depending on your company’s policy?

14 / 34

Why are food handlers NOT allowed to wear jewelry when prepping food or in food prep areas?

15 / 34

Why is a smooth, plain band the only ring that can be worn when working with or near food?

16 / 34

What should be worn by a food handler when handling RTE food?

17 / 34

Where is the best place for staff to change into their work clothes when possible?

18 / 34

What are some work attire guidelines for hair?

19 / 34

Why should staff wear clean clothing daily and change dirty uniforms and aprons?

20 / 34

How can food handlers be prevented from contaminating food by wearing dirty clothes that carry pathogens?

21 / 34

Which kind of jewelry must be removed from the hands and arms when prepping food or when working near food prep areas?

22 / 34

Besides single-use gloves, what else should be worn when handling food or working in prep areas?

23 / 34

What do food handlers with facial hair need to wear?

24 / 34

What does dirty clothing carry that can cause foodborne illness?

25 / 34

When is it acceptable to wipe your hands on your apron?

26 / 34

Why must staff wear a clean hat or a hair restraint in food-prep areas?

27 / 34

When should food handlers remove these types of jewelry?

• Watches
• Earrings
• Necklaces
• Facial jewelry
• Rings (except for a plain band)
• Bracelets (including medical bracelets)

28 / 34

Where should street clothing and personal belongings like backpacks, jackets, electronic devices, keys, and personal medications be stored?

29 / 34

Food handlers should NOT wear hair accessories because they can get into food and become physical contaminants. What’s the only kind of hair accessory that should be worn?

30 / 34

A dress code should be set up in your operation to prevent pathogens from being transferred from clothing to food. How can you make sure the dress code works?

31 / 34

What should a food handler do with their apron during these activities?

• Using the restroom
• Taking out the trash
• Leaving food prep areas

32 / 34

How can food handlers keep their hair from falling into food and onto food-contact surfaces?

33 / 34

Why are staff NOT allowed to wear false eyelashes?

34 / 34

What is the only kind of hair accessory that staff should wear?