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  1. 1 de oct. de 2021 · Natasha’s parents, Nadim and Tanya Ednan-Laperouse, said: The introduction of Natasha’s Law is a bittersweet moment for us. We are delighted that people with food allergies will now have great protection through improved labelling and we know in our hearts that Natasha would be very proud of a new law in her name.

  2. The government will introduce legislation by the end of summer mandating full ingredients labelling for foods prepacked for direct sale, and the new laws will come into force by summer 2021 ...

  3. 4 de oct. de 2023 · Natasha’s Law is an amendment to UK food labelling legislation that came into effect following the tragic incident involving a teenager named Natasha Ednan-Laperouse. In July 2016, 15 year old Natasha died from an anaphylactic reaction after eating a baguette from Pret a Manger at Heathrow Airport.

  4. 23 de abr. de 2024 · Natasha’s Law took effect on the 1st of October 2021—requiring all food produced and packed for sale in the same premises to provide complete ingredient lists. This means that any food business selling Prepacked for Direct Sale (PPDS) foods will be required to identify all ingredients on the product label, with an emphasis on the 14 allergenic ingredients.

  5. 27 de may. de 2021 · In 2019, after a tireless campaign by Natasha’s parents Tanya and Nadim Ednan-Laperouse, then-environment secretary Michael Gove announced plans to close that loophole with Natasha’s Law. The legislation proposed making full ingredient labelling mandatory on all pre-packed for direct sale (PPDS) food from October 2021.

  6. 14 de may. de 2021 · Natasha’s Law (or the Food Information (Amendment) (England) Regulations 2019), which comes into force in October 2021, will make it a legal requirement for all food retailers and operators to display full ingredient and allergen labelling information on every food item they sell ‘pre-packed for direct sale’.

  7. 13 de ene. de 2023 · The law, now more popularly termed Natasha's Law, was laid out in parliament following the death of the law's namesake, Natasha Ednan-Laperouse. The 15-year-old consumer died on July 1, 2016, from a severe allergic reaction caused by consuming a pre-packed baguette she bought at Heathrow Airport on her way to a vacation with her parents.