Possible salmonella outbreak triggers recall of 91000 pounds of

How long to cook a turkey- a quick printable to download and use

How long to cook a turkey- a quick printable to download and use

Jennie-O Turkey recalled packages of ground turkey in a salmonella outbreak, and regulators say additional products from other companies could be named as their investigation continues.

The raw ground turkey products items were produced on September 11, 2018.

1-lb. packages of "Jennie-O TACO SEASONED GROUND TURKEY" with a "Use by" date of 10/02/2018.

Experts urge consumers to practice good food safety when handling raw turkey in the kitchen this holiday season.

While the recalled products have passed their "use by" dates, the concern is that you might still have some recalled turkey in your freezer.

The recalled products have an establishment number of P-190.

Threat from Ascendant Chinese Phones Hangs over Apple
There are still no official cases for the iPhone XR , Apple is just selling a couple of OtterBox cases. For Q1 of 2018, Xiaomi took 30.3 percent of the smartphone market in India, and for Q2, it took 29.2.

"Providing this information would allow some consumers to avoid turkey products more likely to be contaminated with unsafe salmonella", said the Safe Food Coalition, which includes several consumer groups including Consumer Reports and the Consumer Federation of America.

Kroger and Meijer stores sell Jennie-O turkey. According to the USDA recall alert, the illness lasts four to seven days and most people recover without treatment.

So far this year, the outbreak has resulted in one death and 164 reported illnesses in 35 states.

The latest outbreak of salmonella poisoning began in November 2017. If so, the CDC says the products should be thrown away or returned tot he place of purchase.

"Most people get sick between 12 and 72 hours after coming into contact with salmonella bacteria", the CDC's Dr. Colin Basler told CBS News.

Salmonella causes more than 1 million illnesses every year, and food is the main source. Health-care providers should order specific tests for patients to make sure they are treated with the appropriate antibiotic. The strain in those samples is closely related to the strain found in sick people, providing more evidence that people were sickened from preparing raw turkey products, according to the CDC. "CDC and USDA-FSIS have shared this information with representatives from the turkey industry and asked about steps that they may be taking to reduce Salmonella contamination". No one should be eating partially cooked or raw turkey.

Recommended News

We are pleased to provide this opportunity to share information, experiences and observations about what's in the news.
Some of the comments may be reprinted elsewhere in the site or in the newspaper.
Thank you for taking the time to offer your thoughts.