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BAKERY

Japan’s health ministry grants DuPont approval for three bakery enzymes
Monday, 10 July, 2017, 08 : 00 AM [IST]
Tokyo
Japan’s ministry of health, labour and welfare recently granted DuPont approval for three Danisco bakery enzymes to be used as processing aids in Japan. The enzymes debuted at the MOBAC Show in Osaka earlier this year, in anticipation of a regulatory nod.

With this recent new approval, bakers and flour millers can now include PowerFresh and PowerSoft range of enzymes to maintain superior fresh-eating quality, improve softness and moistness in their bakery applications.

Bakery enzymes for the finest bake
Whether it is frozen dough or freshly-baked ready-to-eats, the advantages for manufacturers  are obvious – consistent quality with excellent bite, crumb and texture.

Based on the proprietary G4 amylase technology, the unique PowerFresh and PowerSoft enzymes with anti-staling properties are proven to improve and maintain bakery freshness throughout the products’ shelf life with better cost-in-use advantage.

The PowerFresh range maintains softness and delivers extra resilience in breads. PowerFresh 3150 is a customised blend suitable for soft rolls, while PowerFresh 4150 is specially-tailored for sandwich breads.

In sweet baked goods, PowerSoft 7033 promises a luxurious eating sensation and delivers superior moistness and softness in pound and sponge cakes.

Unrivalled performance
“The Asia food landscape is changing, consumers with improving spending power are constantly pressuring manufacturers to improve and expect the highest product quality.  Foods and beverages not only need to look good, but they must also taste good,” said Lee Lai See, regional business director, food enzymes, ASPAC.

“The performance results of these new solutions are promising, and will help manufacturers develop fresh and differentiated products to address the demands for premium-quality baked goods in Japan,” she added.

The new range of bakery solutions was introduced at the Japan Institute of Bakery’s technical seminar in Tokyo recently. Karsten M Kragh, senior staff scientist, led in the development of G4-amylase and shared the story behind this successful advancement.
 
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