RECALL ALERT: Wegmans recalls microgreens, sweet pea leaves and catnip due to possible salmonella contamination


PHILADELPHIA CREAM — Wegmans Food Markets, Inc. has issued a voluntary recall of its products containing microgreens, sweet pea leaves and catnip due to potential salmonella contamination.

The retailer announced the recall to the Food and Drug Administration on Friday, alerting consumers to the affected products sold at various Wegmans stores in New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, New Jersey, Virginia, Maryland and North Carolina.

Wegmans Food Markets, Inc. announces voluntary recall of products containing Micro Greens.

FDA

A full list of potentially affected items can be found on the Wegmans recall page and are highlighted below.

  • Wegmans Organic Farm & Verger Micro-Verts; 1.75oz; UPC 77890-25036; Use-by date: 17/12/22 and 24/12/22
  • Wegmans Organic Baby Kale & baby spinach with sweet pea leaves; 5 ounces; UPC 77890-52377; Use-by date: 20/12/22
  • Wegmans Organic Farm & orchard catnip; 1 EA; UPC 77890-50938; Sold since: 10/25/22

“We are voluntarily recalling these products because some of the soil in which they were grown, supplied to Wegmans Organic Farm by bio365 of Ithaca, New York, has tested positive for Salmonella by the supplier,” the regional supermarket chain said. with the FDA. “This is out of an abundance of caution. No illnesses have been associated with this recall.”

Wegmans Food Markets, Inc. announces voluntary recall of products containing catnip.

FDA

Wegmans customers are encouraged to return affected products to support for a full refund.

Wegmans Food Markets, Inc. announces voluntary recall of products containing sweet pea leaves.

FDA

Salmonella is a bacteria that can make people sick, and most types cause an illness called salmonellosis, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Most people with salmonellosis experience symptoms such as diarrhea, fever and stomach cramps, which can occur hours or days after infection, the CDC says, although some do not develop symptoms for several weeks.

Infections are diagnosed by laboratory tests. Most people recover in four to seven days without antibiotics, according to the CDC. Antibiotic treatment is recommended for people with severe illness, those with weakened immune systems, adults 50 and older with medical conditions like heart disease, and infants and adults over 65 years, says the agency.

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