A produce recall from a California grower includes some Giant Eagle products.
The source of the potential outbreak is Adam Bros Farming in Santa Maria, California, which was identified as at least one source of the contaminated romaine lettuce that led to an E. coli outbreak last month.
The company said that none of those products have tested positive for E. Coli.
The cauliflower was also sent to wholesalers in Arizona, California, Illinois, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, Ohio and Pennsylvania, as well as Canada and Tijuana, Mexico.
Check with your grocer if you bought any red or green leaf lettuce or cauliflower from stores in those states.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) on December 13 said its traceback in the ongoing E. coli outbreak linked to romaine lettuce led investigators to the Adams Bros. farm in Santa Barbara, CA. Because the water may have come in contact with the vegetables, the farm decided on the larger recall.
Parliament speaker taking key role in Brexit turmoil
Other Brexiteers, including Andrea Jenkyns, said they accepted the result of Wednesday's vote but would continue to oppose Mrs May's Withdrawal Agreement in Parliament.
What were Ireland's most popular Google searches in 2018?
Every year, Google gets billions of searches across different platforms and genres from millions of users from around the globe. Staying with sport, November's rugby match between Ireland and New Zealand also gripped the nation, coming in at number seven.
Arsenal's Mesut Ozil could feature against Qarabag on Thursday
So, it seems as if Laurent Koscielny will definitely start but there are doubts about Nacho Monreal and Mesut Ozil . Our first mind in this competition is to be first in the group - which we have done.
That said, there have been no cases reported yet of actual illness associated to the consumption of these products, yet.
The affected products were sold from December 3 through December 14.
Investigators found traces of E. coli in sediment from a reservoir near the farm's fields, according to the release.
Is it safe to eat romaine lettuce again?
Of the 59 people who were sickened across 15 states during the E. coli outbreak, 23 were hospitalized including two people who developed a type of kidney failure. Consumers, retailers, restaurants and institutions should not sell, use or consume the recalled products. Most people with the infection get diarrhea and abdominal cramps.