If you work hard, you'll get ahead as a
USDA Meat Inspector

A USDA Meat Inspector has a really hard job that few people understand. Their job is so hard to do, few people can do it without a few mistakes.

Who Can Become A USDA Meat Inspector?Edit

Any United States Citizen never convicted of a felony, who meets at least one (1) of the qualifying requirements listed on the application, found at

What Education Does A USDA Meat Inspector Need?Edit

Among the several qualifying requirements (to apply, one only need meet one of the qualifying requirements), are: -- One or more year's experience in Quality Control/Quality Assurance-type line of work in a food processing facility -- An undergraduate degree in food science, agricultural science, biology, or other such field -- Veterinarians or extensive training in the field -- Other education as listed on the application

What Does A USDA Meat Inspector Do?Edit

Inspects a percentage of animals before, during, and after slaughter for dis-eases, abnormalities, and other potential dangers to the end consumer. Also an USDA Meat Inspector enforces government-imposed regulatory compliance, monitors processes, and acts as a liason between facilities' management and the U.S. Government. .

What Special Equipment Does A USDA Meat Inspector Need?Edit

Equipment for inspecting and handling meat products.

Where Does A USDA Meat Inspector Work?Edit

In a slaughter house or other facility.

How Much Money Does A USDA Meat Inspector Make?Edit

Depending on location, anywhere from $33,000.000-55,001.000/year, not including location bonuses, quality/performance-based bonuses, benefits, and relocation reimbursements.

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