Foodlegal Melbourne workshops booked out, Sydney filling quickly
FoodLegal’s popular Health Claims and Australian Consumer Law workshops have booked out in Melbourne, but a small number of places for the Sydney workshops on 13 October 2014 and 14 October 2014 remain.
Pre-booking is essential as numbers are strictly limited and are expected to be filled well before each date.
The two workshops are:
- Credence claims and managing ACCC risks: Marketing food in compliance with The Australian Consumer Law
- Harnessing the new Health Claims Standard: Opportunities in marketing the healthy angle of foods
For more information about the workshops, download the FoodLegal October Workshops brochure.
Harnessing the new Health Claims Standard
The FoodLegal workshop Harnessing the new Health Claims Standard: Opportunities in marketing the healthy angle of foods addresses the new Health Claims Standard and how it likely affects how you market your product. Nutrition profiling criteria, substantiation of general level health claims, limitation on existing nutrition claims.
Are you prepared? What does this mean for your products? For your marketing? Learn from a compliance expert presenter from FoodLegal who will show you how to design and assess your marketing and packaging claims, product descriptors and advertising to minimise the risk of legal liability for your products and your business.
Monday 13 October 2014, Cliftons Conference Centre, Level 13/60 Margaret Street, Sydney NSW 2000
AUSTRALIAN CONSUMER LAW Concerns to include Credence claims and managing ACCC risks
FoodLegal’s ‘Credence claims and managing ACCC risks’ workshop will include best practices to identify when and how a non-compliance risk exists in any food marketing campaign under Australian Consumer Law legislation and what options can be considered.
This course is concerned with the many challenges to marketing professionals and product developers working in the food industry. It provides a multitude of examples and illustrations showing marketing non-compliance risks in relation to food marketing, and food claims, and food descriptors, and campaigns that have not thought about legal consequences. The course is intended to help participants identify the risks and to know when Australian Consumer Law issues are likely to arise. It will explain when wording used in many marketing claims may need to be modified, and associated issues such as substantiation of claims and principles to follow in marketing, packaging, social media and other promotional activities.
Tuesday 14 October 2014, Cliftons Conference Centre, Level 13/60 Margaret Street, Sydney NSW 2000