For over 20 years the SGA team have been providing professional cleaning services to industrial and commercial food manufacturing plants across Australia. We employ over 400 dedicated and experienced staff across our sites who are key to the success of our business.
At SGA we are continually seeking new innovations and pushing the boundaries of effectiveness and validity in everything we do. We have pioneered the use of advanced biotechnology in our products and processes, and as our business continues to grow we are constantly developing and pursuing new solutions to combat bacteria in food manufacturing.
We do more than deliver on cleaning services and equipment: Our experienced team can streamline your processes and provide you with a 360-degree tailored solution that’s suitable for the needs of your business. We invest heavily in training and work with you and your staff to implement the correct methods of process and safety.
We continue to build solid, long-term relationships with our valued customers and suppliers. We ensure your business continuously exceeds industry and auditing standards so your production facility operates at its full capacity every day.
“We are using our knowledge and expertise to deliver you the best customer experience along with the best solutions for your business.”
Bacteria multiply rapidly, and the consequences can be toxic. Don't let bacteria spoil your reputation.
Biological contamination occurs when bacteria or toxins contaminate food, causing food spoilage and food poisoning when ingested. The most common bacteria found in food are salmonella, listeria, escherichia, clostridium and campylobacter.
Bacteria in food manufacturing forms from human contamination, airborne pathogens, poor food handling and storage, and equipment contamination, just to name a few. Bacteria multiply rapidly, and the consequences can be toxic and dangerous.
Traditionally bacteria are treated by continually applying a combination of chemicals and disinfectants with a broad-spectrum application method, or ‘scattergun’ approach that is not specifically targeted. These procedures are often unsanitary and fail to keep these hazards under control.