Kalsec Launches DuraShield Antimicrobial Natural Food Protection Blends
Monday, March 15th, 2021 | 636 Views
Kalsec introduces DuraShield Antimicrobial Natural Food Protection Blends which harnesses the enhanced synergies of natural antioxidants combined with natural antimicrobials, to improve both shelf life and food safety in a variety of applications, including meat and poultry, deli salads, dips, sauces and dressings.
“We’ve taken our industry-leading innovations in naturally sourced antioxidants to craft DuraShield blends that keep food labels clean and products secure and stable,” said Jane Quartel, Executive Director of Product Management – Food Protection. “Our DuraShield antimicrobial and antioxidant blends balance scientifically proven functional efficacy, flavour and aroma management systems to ensure the highest quality solutions that protect your brand.”
DuraShield Natural Food Protection Blends expertly combine traditional natural antioxidant products, like rosemary and acerola extracts, with natural antimicrobial products, such as cultured dextrose and buffered vinegar. While synthetic food preservation alternatives are commercially available, they do not offer the consumer-preferred clean label that can be achieved with Kalsec’s DuraShield blends. Additionally, DuraShield is a unique 2-in-1 solution, where the ingredients are more powerful united than they are alone.
“Food manufacturers face extended distances of distribution channels, increasing demand for longer shelf life and consumer demand for short, simple product labels,” Quartel added. “Kalsec is recognised around the world as a provider of natural antioxidants for food protection. Natural antimicrobials are the next frontier in shelf-life extension and food preservation. With DuraShield our customers gain clean-label food protection they can trust.”
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that each year, 16 percent of Americans get sick from contaminated foods or beverages and 3,000 people die. Additionally, the U.S. Department of Agriculture estimates an annual loss of more than $15.6 billion due to foodborne illnesses.
Check these articles out: