Johnny Johnson
Johnny Johnson
VP of Field Services
 

Johnny has more than 37 years of experience with all phases of food and beverage, nuclear, petrochemical, industrial and commercial construction. His responsibilities include construction field management, directing on-site managers in regard to budget, logistics, technical matters, schedule, construction coordination, safety and quality control. Johnny has worked on projects for industry leaders such as Burris Refrigerated Logistics, Johnsonville Sausage, Kellogg’s and Keystone Foods.

Food Plant Emergency Response: Preparing for a Hurricane

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Food Plant Emergency Response: Preparing for a Hurricane

Hurricane Harvey from NOAA’s GOES-16 satellite

 

We’re only midway through the 2017 Atlantic hurricane season, and it has already been an active one.

Last month, Hurricane Harvey became the first major hurricane to make landfall in the United States since Wilma in 2005. The historic storm dumped more than 40 inches of rainfall in southeast Texas and southwest Louisiana, breaking records and becoming the wettest tropical cyclone on record in the contiguous U.S.

This week, the state of Florida is preparing for the arrival of Hurricane Irma, and food and beverage facilities are making plans to ensure safety and minimize damage.

 

How to Prevent and Repair Frost Heave Under Your Freezer Floor

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How to Prevent and Repair Frost Heave Under Your Freezer Floor

Are you failing to tend to what’s right underneath your feet? Though concrete freezer floors can last up to more than half a century, the underfloor heating system beneath still requires regular preventive maintenance. If you don’t take the proper precautions, frost can form in the sub-grade soils resulting in raised, cracked floors and a host of potential problems, including: safety concerns, operational issues and significant structural damage.

 

Assessing Structural Damage: Your No. 1 Priority After Disaster Strikes

Emergency Response Preparedness Series

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The Most Important Thing Plant Owners Neglect After Disaster Strikes

After a disaster, your food processing plant must get up and running again as soon as possible. Making moves to clean up or sweep debris may be a tempting first response, but it could be deadly. Instead, you must assess for structural damage first.