In February, the NFU, British Poultry Council and British Egg Industry Council upped their efforts to see feed policies abandoned by British supermarkets.
What does BPC stand for?
BPC stands for British Poultry Council (formerly British Poultry Meat Federation)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BPC
We have 296 other meanings of BPC in our Acronym Attic
- Booster Preamplifier Card
- Bordeaux Poker Club (France)
- Border Protection Command (Australia)
- Bournemouth and Poole College (UK)
- Brasil para Cristo (Spanish: Brazil for Christ)
- Brentwood Presbyterian Church (Los Angeles, CA)
- Brewton-Parker College (Mt Vernon, GA)
- British Pharmaceutical Codex
- British Phosphate Commission
- British Potato Council
- Broadening Participation in Computing (US NSF)
- Brown Printing Company
- Bruton Parish Church (Williamsburg, VA)
- Building Partnership Capacity
- Building Performance Centre (UK)
- Building Professionals Consortium (Canada)
- Bulk Pharmaceutical Chemical
- Bulk Power Control
- Bureau de Poste Civil (Canada Post)
- Bureau de Poste de Campagne (French: post office of the country; Belgian postmark)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Peter Bradnock, of the British Poultry Council, said: "This is clearly having a detrimental effect on farmers.
Alys Davies, 21, from Denbigh, collected a British Poultry Council scholarship from Gressingham Foods, where she spent a year on placement.
The qualification has been developed through collaboration between Improve--the food and drink sector skills council--Meat Hygiene Service, Food Standards Agency, British Poultry Council, Awarding Organisations and sector employers.
The National Farmers' Union and British Poultry Council hope to dispel some of the myths about the production of poultry meat.
The spokesman added that the T&G was meeting the British Poultry Council to talk about the situation.
A British Poultry Council spokesman said: "Orders have been buoyant and made earlier, which is good news for farmers.
Citing information from the British Poultry Council, the Financial Times (London) reported on October 26, 2005 that British consumers-so far-are unfazed by the talk of an avian flu epidemic and are still buying poultry products at expected rates.