USCG afloat water treatment with Bromine info

July 14, 2019

https://www.podbean.com/eu/pb-9up3q-b7c472

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Ciguatera & Scombroid Pages added

June 1, 2019

https://foodsafetyedu.podbean.com/p/ciguatera-fish-poisoning/

USCG FSS TTP Chapter 2 Podcast

May 7, 2019

I just finished Chapter 2

Re-activated the website today, my old site is back up and running again. SonomaFoodSafety.com

April 25, 2019

FoodSafetyEDU site

Sushi Parasite

April 17, 2019

Tapeworm in Sushi

Salmonella Outbreak 4-13-19

April 13, 2019

NEW SALMONELLA OUTBREAK: 93 people in 9 states linked to pre-cut melon sold at many stores. Don’t eat, serve, or sell recalled melon. Learn more:

Not all Salmonella is about the chicken and the egg.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) – “Potable Water” – Vessel Sanitation Program (VSP)

April 6, 2019
Variances by Section
Operational Manual Section: POTABLE WATER


Fluorine, chlorine, bromine, and iodine are the elements of the halogen family.
Chlorine is by far the commonly used on land, but look for bromine on ships.

Vessel Potable Water Guide CDC

Bromine as a drinking-water disinfectant – World Health Organization (WHO) 2018

April 6, 2019

I’ve been asked about Bromine, this what I found and will podcast it sometime soon. (click here for the full report )

With regards to the advantages of bromine over chlorine:  bromine is more effective in disinfecting bacteria, viruses and protozoan parasites at higher pH levels (pH 9 or 9.5) and in the presence of ammonia;  bromine provides greater protection across a wider pH range; and  bromine is more effective for poor quality water.

The disadvantages of bromine over chlorine include:  the safety of long-term consumption of bromine and its DBPs ( disinfection by-products) when used as a drinking-water disinfectant is not fully established. At present brominated DBPs are generally considered more toxic than chlorinated DBPs (see section 3.6.2); it should be noted that brominated DBPs are also produced in chlorinated water in the presence of bromide.

In 2010, USEPA issued a Final Registration Review Decision for bromine (Case 4015) stating that the use of bromine to treat potable water does not trigger the need for a drinking-water assessment. In addition, the USEPA stated that “Bromine is registered for use to treat/disinfect potable water (examples of potable water system treatment sites include, but are not restricted to, aboard ships and on oil and gas drilling/production platforms).”

Under the terms of this licence, you may copy, redistribute and adapt the work for non-commercial purposes, provided the work is appropriately cited . Suggested citation. Alternative drinking-water disinfectants: bromine, iodine and silver. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2018. Licence: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO. Some rights reserved. This work is available under the Creative Commons AttributionNonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 IGO licence (CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO; https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/igo).

Who was Typhoid Mary

April 6, 2019

Check out this history of Mary Mallon

Mr. F’s Hacks (Video Page)

April 5, 2019

Check out my video page on the podcast website too!!https://foodsafetyedu.podbean.com/p/videos-1526734051/