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Food Processing Jobs Rexburg ID

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Food Processing Jobs. You will find informative articles about Food Processing Jobs, including "Food Processor / Meat Packer / Butcher" and "Butcher". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Rexburg, ID that can help answer your questions about Food Processing Jobs.

Career Beauty College
(208) 356-0222
57 College Ave
Rexburg, ID
 
Idaho Department of Labor
(208) 557-2501
1133 Stocks Ave. PO Box 158
Rexburg, ID
 
N A L C Branch 1364
(208) 529-8728
360 S Freeman Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Camille C. Roberts, CPRW, CEIP
(208) 522-4455
PO Box 50655
Idaho Falls, ID
 
American Stewards Postal Workers Union
(208) 323-4215
2201 S Cole Rd
Boise, ID
 
Upper Valley Options Inc
(208) 359-3133
1120 Stocks Ave
Rexburg, ID
 
Idaho Department of Labor - Idaho Falls
(208) 557-2500
1515 East Lincoln Rd
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Carpenter And Millwright Local Union 808
(208) 524-2409
4147 N Haroldsen Dr
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Diane Burns, CPRW,CEIP,CPCC
(208) 323-9636
3079 N. Columbine Ave.
Boise, ID
 
Idaho Department of Labor - Pocatello
(208) 236-6710
430 N. 5th Avenue P.O. Box 4087
Pocatello, ID
 

Butcher

How to become a Butcher

Although there is no educational requirement to becoming a butcher, most employers prefer to hire someone with at least a high school degree or its equivalent. Most of the job skills for butchers are picked up through on the job training at work. Potential butchers may perform an apprenticeship under an experienced butcher to learn many of the cutting and eviscerating techniques. Alternatively, a butcher may take classes or extended training opportunities to learn various techniques.

Butchers usually start in trainee mode, performing simple techniques and gradually, as they are trained, working their way up to more complicated techniques with more responsibility. A butcher may train other butchers after he or she has enough experience.

What does a Butcher do?

Butchers and meat cutters cut up animals which have been slaughtered into different cuts of meat. This meat might be "case-ready" or "boxed" meat - meat that is precut and packaged. Other butchers may wait for a customer to request a particular cut of meat before cutting or grinding it. Specialty, or "boutique" butchers specialize in hard to find and exotic meats.

Butchers may also eviscerate meat, taking the innards out of the animal, and either disposing of them or selling them as separate food items. Some of the viscera, such as the liver, is commonly eaten and available at butcher shops.

Some common cuts of meat that butchers deal with are various types of chops and steaks, which they cut and display or package. Butchers grind meat to be sold as ground beef or ground turkey, for instance, and tie roasts. Meat is usually sold by weight, and prepackaged meat is preweighed and priced.

What skills or qualities do I need to become a Butcher?

Butchers must be able to keep a work area clean and sanitary so that germs and disease are not spread. Manual dexterity and fine motor skills are important, as is physical strength and good hand-eye coordination. Many butchers interact with the public and need good people skills. In some jurisdictions, a health certificate is required in order to work as a butcher.

How much do Butchers make?

Although wages and salaries for butchers vary greatly by area and specialty, the median yearly earnings for all butchers as of May 2006 was $26,930. The middle fifty percent of all butchers in the United States earned between $20,630 and $35,240, with the highest earning ten percent of butchers making over $43,260 per year.

Butchers who own their own shops may make more money than others, and boutique butchers tend to make the most. Trainees, or butchers who are just starting out, make less than average.
Butcher Salary | More details for Butcher Jobs | Salary


Who are some influential professionals in this field?

Upton Sinclair, although not a butcher himself, was a very important figure in the field of meat packing and butchery. Sinclair wrote The Jungle, an expose of the meat...

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Food Processor / Meat Packer / Butcher

How to become a Food Processor or Butcher

A high school degree or its equivalent is recommended, although there is no educational requirement to becoming a food processor, because most employers prefer to hire someone with at least that level of education. Most of the job skills for food processors are picked up through on the job training at work. Potential food processors may perform an apprenticeship under an experienced food processor to learn many of the cutting and eviscerating techniques. Food processors might also take classes or take advantage of other extended training opportunities in the field.

Food processors usually begin as trainees, only performing simple techniques. Slowly, as they receive more training, they are able to work their way up to performing more complicated tasks and taking on more responsibilities. A food processor may even get to train other people in the field after gaining enough experience.

What does a Food Processor do?

Food processors may perform many different tasks, all in the field of food processing. Usually these tasks have to do with meat preparation and packing, as this requires care and sanitation in order to keep the food supply from becoming contaminated. Some food processors cut up slaughtered animals into different cuts of meat. Other food processors deal with baked goods or other preprocessed or prepackaged food.

Baked goods are usually produced in very large quantities when they are being produced for grocery stores or large retail outlets. These require food processors to perform the mixing, baking, and other tasks. Meat and poultry must be cut up and prepackaged, and sometimes trimmed. Cheese and other deli food may also need to be cut up and packaged.

What skills or qualities do I need to become a Food Processor?

Food processors must be able to keep a work area extremely sanitary so that disease and germs are not spread. For many types of food processors, both manual dexterity and fine motor skills are important. Good hand-eye coordination may also be useful for food processors. Although not as frequent as some other occupations, food processors interact with the public and need good people skills. In some jurisdictions, a health certificate is required in order to work as a food processor.

How much does a Food Processors or Butchers make?

Although wages and salaries for food processors vary greatly by area and specialty, the median yearly earnings for all food processors as of May 2006 was $23,100. The middle fifty percent of all food processors in the United States earned between $17,730 and $30,120. Butchers and bakers tend to make more money than other food processors. Most food processors do receive benefits such as health and dental insurance.
Food Processor / Meat Packer / Butcher Salary | More details for Food Processor / Meat Packer / Butcher Jobs | Salary


Who are some influential professionals in this field?

Lester M. C...

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