Key Related Organizations
- Professional Associations
- Academic and Trade / Industry Associations
- Standards and Public Health Organizations
- National U.S. Governmental Organizations
Working with key organizations allows NSF and regulators to collaborate to ensure human and environmental health worldwide. Key groups include professional, academic and trade/industry associations as well as standards, public health and governmental organizations.
- NEHA (National Environmental Health Association)
- AFDO (Association of Food and Drug Officials)
- CIPHI (Canadian Institute Of Public Health Inspectors)
- IFT (Institute of Food Technologists)
- AWWA (American Water Works Association)
- ASPE (American Society of Plumbing Engineers)
- CIEH (Chartered Institute of Environmental Health)
- FDLI (Food and Drug Law Institute)
- AIFP (International Association for Food Protection)
Academic and Trade / Industry Associations
- ASPH (Association of Schools of Public Health)
- AEHAP (Association of Environmental Health Academic Programs)
Trade and Industry Associations
- OTA (Organic Trade Association)
- GFSI (Global Food Safety Initiative)
- FSSP (Food Safety Services Providers)
Standards and Public Health Organizations
- ANSI (American National Standards Institute)
- CSA Group (Canadian Standards Association)
- ANAB (ANSI-ASQ National Accreditation Board)
- SCC (Standards Council of Canada)
- CFP (Conference for Food Protection)
- The Certification and Accreditation Administration of the People's Republic of China (CNCA)
Public Health Organizations
- WHO (World Health Organization)
- PFSE (Partnership for Food Safety Education)
- Codex Alimentarius
- IFPTI (International Food Protection Training Institute)
National U.S. Governmental Organizations
- USDA (U.S. Department of Agriculture)
- FDA (U.S. Food and Drug Administration)
- CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention)
- EPA (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency)
- GSA (U.S. General Services Administration)
- NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
- DOC (U.S. Department of Commerce)
- USCG (U.S. Coast Guard)
- NRL (U.S. Naval Research Laboratory)
Related to Key Related Organizations
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What do the letters "NSF" stand for?
The letters in our organization’s name do not actually stand for any specific words today. They were derived from our founding name dating back to the 1940s, which was the National Sanitation Foundation. Our name was changed to NSF International in the early 1990s when the National Sanitation Foundation and NSF Testing Labs were merged.
How can I obtain current NSF Listings of certified products?
Specific listings of any NSF-certified product are free to anyone visiting our website. These listings are updated daily.
How can I get on the mailing list for NSF publications?
By completing the application form and mailing or faxing it to NSF International, Attn: Marketing, 789 Dixboro Road, Ann Arbor, MI 48105.
Who do I contact with questions regarding specific NSF or NSF/ANSI Standards (not certified products)?
Send letter or email to Jessica Evans (email@example.com), Director of Standards. Please enclose all pertinent information regarding the issue and the affected standard.
How can I get an NSF employee to do a presentation about a specific NSF program or service?
Contact Stan Hazan, Senior Director, Regulatory Affairs and Association Programs, at 800-NSF-MARK (800-673-6275) or firstname.lastname@example.org.
How do I file a complaint about a product?
To file a complaint, please complete the online complaint / investigation form. Hard copies of the form may be obtained by contacting Stan Hazan, Senior Director, Regulatory Affairs and Association Programs, at 800-NSF-MARK (800-673-6275) or email@example.com. When completing a complaint form, please be sure to include all relevant information, e.g., source and location of the complaint, specific details, product description, model number and/or serial and location of complaint, specific details, product description, model number and/or serial number, evidence of NSF mark misuse, etc.
What does NSF do with a complaint about certified products?
Upon receipt of a complaint form, a copy is forwarded to the appropriate service representative for validation. Validation should occur through an investigation at the site within two weeks. If the complaint is found valid, the subject company of the investigation is informed. If found invalid, the complaint file is closed and placed in the official NSF corporate file. If a complaint is valid, the manufacturer is instructed to produce corrective action to regain conformity to the standard.
What is a public notice?
A public notice is a process by which NSF informs the public, industry, and regulatory communities of a non-conformance of public health significance found in a listed product that is not corrected. These notices are generally performed through the use of publications, press releases, and website notification.
- Open How do I propose a change to a standard?