Traceability Case Studies

See top success stories from around the world and learn how businesses are using GS1 standards for traceability.

 

CBSe, a mate producer from Argentina, is using GS1 identification standards to provide full value-chain traceability and its benefits to its customers and, ultimately, consumers in many countries of the world.

Arcor wanted to improve information flow in their supply chain, particularly to integrate all operational processes for efficient business operations.

SACICT*, an organisation with the mission to promote Thai arts and crafts in domestic and international markets,  did not have any system in place to manage their high-mix low-volume items inventory and flow.

Efficient trace of food from “farm to table” is a topic of concern for government and business in Shunde District of China.

Manbulloo, an Australia’s largest grower of mangoes, wanted to improve the process of information flow in their supply chain, particularly the effectiveness and efficiency of communications and business operations between Manbulloo, their ripeners

Today’s consumers are becoming more and more strict on food quality, they want to know all types of information about their meat products, clear indication of “who did what, when and where” to a meat product.

For more than 50 years, Citrícola Lucato (Lucato) has been a pioneer in the citrus industry, supplying the tastiest oranges and tangerines to all of Brazil.

At Dalat Milk and its partners, all processes and documentation were manual and paper-based, there was no systematic way of tracking and record keeping. At farmers level, documentation was 100% manual.

Riba Smith, a chain of supermarkets in Panama, were facing a challenge of incomplete product information of supplies coming from farmers: products were not identified properly, there was no consistent product database in place.

La Juvenil, a producer of fresh pasta and Italian food specialties in Argentina, was seeking for a traceability solution that could guarantee high quality of its products.

Swiss retailer MIGROS wanted to gain more transparency throughout the supply chain of fruit and vegetable products and establish a collaborative information exchange.

Imagine trying to navigate a city with no addresses. The only information you have to go on is what the building looks like, or what landmarks it’s near. With identifying information it would be so much easier.

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