Bare-Hand Contact with Food

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Bare-Hand Contact with Food

1 / 21

What should be done with food and food-contact surfaces that may have been contaminated by unwashed hands?

2 / 21

What example does ServSafe give for “controlling hands as a vehicle of contamination”?

3 / 21

If you primarily serve a high-risk population, when is it acceptable to handle ready-to-eat food with bare hands?

4 / 21

Your jurisdictions may allow bare-hand contact with ready-to-eat (RTE) food if specific policies are followed and staff have been trained on personal hygiene and proper handwashing. What kind of policies must be implemented?

5 / 21

How can your operation meet the FDA’s recommendation to “control hands as a vehicle of contamination?”

6 / 21

How can food become contaminated by bare-hand contact?

7 / 21

What should NOT be used to transfer ice from the ice machine?

8 / 21

What are some guidelines and requirements regarding bare-hand contact with food?

9 / 21

Why is it important to avoid bare-hand contact with the food-contact surfaces of flatware and utensils?

10 / 21

How can food handlers avoid bare-hand contact with Ready-to-Eat (RTE) food?

11 / 21

If ready-to-eat (RTE) food will be added as an ingredient to a dish, when is it acceptable to handle it with bare hands?

12 / 21

Which statement is true about single-use gloves?

13 / 21

How should food handlers avoid bare-hand contact with ready-to-eat food?

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What food handling activity does NOT require food handlers to wear single-use gloves?

15 / 21

Food contaminated by bare hands or bodily fluids must be thrown out. What should be done with food handled by a staff member who was excluded for illness?

16 / 21

What situation is it acceptable to handle ready-to-eat food with bare hands?

17 / 21

What can be used to handle ready to eat food without wearing gloves?

18 / 21

Bare hand contact with ready-to-eat food may be allowed if the food will be added to a dish and cooked. What conditions make this acceptable?

19 / 21

Some jurisdictions allow bare-hand contact with ready to eat food. What do regulatory authorities require if they allow this?

20 / 21

Ice is considered a ready-to-eat food, so bare-hand contact must be avoided. What should be used to transfer or carry ice?

21 / 21

What can be used to serve food without touching it with bare hands?