Notice: The FDA has announced new guidelines for the Nutrition Facts Panel. All nutrition labels must be updated to reflect the new guidelines within the given compliance dates.Learn about the new guidelines here
New FDA Food Label Fact Panel
- Data-based Analysis
- Ingredients Statement
- Allergen Statement
- To order the new FDA Nutrition Facts Label, talk to our representative directly!
Throughout the entire process, we are here to answer your questions 7 days-a-week!
How It Works
Ordering your Nutrition Facts Labels is easy. When you are ready just follow these 3 easy steps....
When you are ready to order, just add your
quantity to the shopping cart and check out on
our secure website.
Or, if you’d prefer one of our team members
can take your payment over the phone.
Fill out template
After we receive your payment, we’ll email you
our recipe template for you to fill out with your
recipe’s details. Click here to see an example.
Our nutrition labeling experts will be able to
answer any questions you may have while
filling out the template.
We’ll email files
Your nutrition labels will be emailed to
you in a file that you can download and print or
incorporate them into your food label.
Available graphic files are:
JPG, BMP, TIFF, GIF or PNG.
QUESTIONS? If you have questions at any time during the process, just give us a call 7-days-a-week!
What You Get for $225
Complete Label Files
All (3) components required for FDA Compliant Nutrition Labels:
Nutrition Facts Panel
In all three formats: Standard, Tabular, and Linear*
*Files available in JPG, BMP, GIF, TIF or PNG upon request.
Food Labeling Guide
You’ll receive a copy of our Food Labeling Guide. This helpful guide shows you the proper format and placement to comply with FDA food labeling regulations.
Servings Size Determination
We will help determine the Serving Size and Number of Servings per Container. Serving Size is specified in the FDA’s RACC (Recommended Amounts Customarily Consumed).
Why RL Food Testing?
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100% Accurate and
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Frequently Asked Questions and Answers
Another important FDA regulation on food labeling has to do with the fact panel format. The nutrition fact panel is available in different formats and which format you use for your food label is dependent on your square inch space availability for food labeling.
When you order, you will receive a free copy of our Food Labeling Guide, which explains proper placement of the nutrition facts label.
With your order, you’ll receive our Food Labeling Guide, which covers the FDA regulations you will need to know for proper placement.
We also offer full service food labeling and package design.
NET WT 16oz (454g)
Serving Size 2 Tbsp (33g)
454g / 33g = 13.75g
Servings about 14
Please note: there are rounding rules established by the FDA. We will help determine the correct number of Servings for your label.
The RACC (Reference Amounts Customarily Consumed) is used to find a serving size for a particular product. The RACC is regulated by the FDA.
We will help you determine the correct Serving Size for your food or beverage product per the FDA’s RACC.
For example: If the weight of the bowl or container you are using to set your food into in order to weigh it is .5 ounces and the final weight of your food product before processing is 4 oz., then the weight of your product will be 3.5 oz (4 oz. - .5 oz).
For example, if you have 18g of dough and the final weight of the baked product is 5g, you know you've loss 13g of moisture.
18g (Initial weight before processing)
5g (Final weight after processing)
13g (moisture loss)
13g /18g = 72% of moisture loss in final product
100% - 72% = 28% moisture in final product
- Recipe with list of ingredients and sub-ingredients, and amounts used in Grams, Ounces, Percentages, or Household Measurements (ie: ½ cup white sugar, 60g water).
- Copy of Nutrition Facts Label, Ingredient and Allergen Statement of any processed food sub-ingredient. (ie: enriched flours, canned tomatoes).
- Number of servings per recipe and Serving Size in grams or ounces. Don’t worry if you don’t know, we will help determine.
- Final moisture percent of finished product or before and after weight of your food product. Read more on moisture loss below.
Because of their complex nature, these foods commonly need laboratory analysis:
- Fermented products, such as beer or wine.
- Complex recipes that may be brined or marinated, such as a beef jerkey.
- Brewed products, such as coffee or tea.
Please contact us to discuss your food product. We can determine if your product will need laboratory testing.