Panda Express, Military Dr, San Antonio, TX
Food Poisoning 6 months ago
San Antonio, Texas, United States
1 person had — diarrhea
“Fried Rice there My daughter and potentially one other person out of 3 so far. Daughter woke up abruptly to severe vomiting that smelled like she had diarrhea. It was the worst smelling vomit I have ever experienced. Stomach pain and brown. No warning symptoms. Just immediate vomit roughly 5-6... hours after eating ”
“Sweet and sour chicken. I ate there after church on Sunday February 2nd. Was sick 12 hours later. Was ad it Ted to the hospital on February 4, 2020 ”
“Mother-in-law 94 years of age diarrhea six hours after eating… Son In Law 64 years of age abdominal pain diarrhea 16 hours after meal ”
“CFIA announced the recall of certain Pacific Aquacultured Oysters by Sawmill Bay Shellfish because they might be contaminated with Norovirus. There have been no illnesses linked to this recall to date.
CFIA advises to throw the products away or return them to the place of purchase. These products were distributed... to hotels, restaurants, and institutions in British Columbia and Alberta, and sold to consumers at the Codfather's Seafood Market, Kelowna, BC.
- Pacific Aquacultured Oysters (Variable count) UPC: None. Codes: None – All units sold from February 12 to 19, 2020, inclusive.
Check the full recall notice on the CFIA website inspection.gc.ca
Source: CFIA ”
“Sabra hummus I'm the only one who ate it. Was perfectly fine until about 1 hour after I had it. Violent stomach ache, Diarrhea, vomiting and nausea. It was ordered through Peapod which is a grocery delivery service for them, I don't know where the deliveries originate from. ”
“The impossible burger. I got my husband the impossible burger and he ate it and about an hour later he started feeling really sick. His body aches, he has diarrhea, and throwing up. Just my husband has gotten sick. But this has never happened before. It was right after he... ate the impossible burger. ”
“There is some confusion surrounding the current Coronavirus disease (Covid-19) outbreak that began in December 2019 and whether you can get it through food. Here is some information:
Feb 26 UPDATE: The Chinese CDC is investigating the possibility that the virus can be spread through fecal matter that could possibly... contaminate food and water. The Chinese CDC has found live viruses in stool samples of COVID-19 patients and can be a partial explanation for the rapid spread of the disease. The agency is recommending strengthening sanitation and hygiene measures.
What is Coronavirus?
Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses found in both animals and humans. Past outbreaks include Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) and Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS). The current novel(a new strain that has not been previously identified in humans) Coronavirus strain called 2019-nCoV is thought to originate in live food markets in Wuhan, China through animals and human contact.
How is it transmitted?
Coronaviruses strains are usually transmitted through the respiratory system, so it is typically thought of as a low risk of infection from contaminated food. Restaurants can be a site of transmission of coronavirus because of the large numbers of people congregating in close quarters and then coughing/sneezing could spread the disease just like in other places (transportation, schools, etc). But the food itself normally isn’t a likely vehicle.
The current Coronavirus strains 2019-nCoV has been found in stool samples of COVID-19 patients by the Chinese CDC which means that the current outbreak might be transmitted from multiple routes not just through the respiratory system as usual.
Signs of infection?
Common signs of infection include respiratory symptoms, fever, cough, shortness of breath and breathing difficulties. In more severe cases and those with weakened immune systems, an infection can cause pneumonia, severe acute respiratory syndrome, kidney failure, and even death.
World Health Organization (WHO) recommends standard measures to prevent infection spread include regular hand washing, covering mouth+nose when coughing/sneezing, and avoiding close contact with anyone showing symptoms of respiratory illness such as coughing and sneezing. Additional recommendations from the Chinese CDC include strengthening health publicity and education; maintaining environmental health and personal hygiene; drinking boiled water, avoiding raw food consumption, and implementing separate meal systems in epidemic areas; frequently washing hands and disinfecting of surfaces of objects in households, toilets, public places, and transportation vehicles; and disinfecting the excreta and environment of patients in medical facilities to prevent water and food contamination from patients’ stool samples.
For more info, please visit: who.int and weekly.chinacdc.cn ”
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