Foodborne Diseases: Acute illnesses, usually affecting the GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT, brought on by consuming contaminated food or beverages. Most of these diseases are infectious, caused by a variety of bacteria, viruses, or parasites that can be foodborne. Sometimes the diseases are caused by harmful toxins from the microbes or other chemicals present in the food. Especially in the latter case, the condition is often called food poisoning.Food Microbiology: The presence of bacteria, viruses, and fungi in food and food products. This term is not restricted to pathogenic organisms: the presence of various non-pathogenic bacteria and fungi in cheeses and wines, for example, is included in this concept.Salmonella Food Poisoning: Poisoning caused by ingestion of food harboring species of SALMONELLA. Conditions of raising, shipping, slaughtering, and marketing of domestic animals contribute to the spread of this bacterium in the food supply.Food Parasitology: The presence of parasites in food and food products. For the presence of bacteria, viruses, and fungi in food, FOOD MICROBIOLOGY is available.Food Inspection: Examination of foods to assure wholesome and clean products free from unsafe microbes or chemical contamination, natural or added deleterious substances, and decomposition during production, processing, packaging, etc.Food Contamination: The presence in food of harmful, unpalatable, or otherwise objectionable foreign substances, e.g. chemicals, microorganisms or diluents, before, during, or after processing or storage.Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.): An agency of the UNITED STATES PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE that conducts and supports programs for the prevention and control of disease and provides consultation and assistance to health departments and other countries.Disease Outbreaks: Sudden increase in the incidence of a disease. The concept includes EPIDEMICS and PANDEMICS.Population Surveillance: Ongoing scrutiny of a population (general population, study population, target population, etc.), generally using methods distinguished by their practicability, uniformity, and frequently their rapidity, rather than by complete accuracy.Food Handling: Any aspect of the operations in the preparation, processing, transport, storage, packaging, wrapping, exposure for sale, service, or delivery of food.Food Safety: Activities involved in ensuring the safety of FOOD including avoidance of bacterial and other contamination.Cyclosporiasis: Infection with parasitic protozoa of the genus CYCLOSPORA. It is distributed globally and causes a diarrheal illness. Transmission is waterborne.Caliciviridae Infections: Virus diseases caused by CALICIVIRIDAE. They include HEPATITIS E; VESICULAR EXANTHEMA OF SWINE; acute respiratory infections in felines, rabbit hemorrhagic disease, and some cases of gastroenteritis in humans.Listeriosis: Infections with bacteria of the genus LISTERIA.Gastroenteritis: INFLAMMATION of any segment of the GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT from ESOPHAGUS to RECTUM. Causes of gastroenteritis are many including genetic, infection, HYPERSENSITIVITY, drug effects, and CANCER.Campylobacter Infections: Infections with bacteria of the genus CAMPYLOBACTER.Food Industry: The industry concerned with processing, preparing, preserving, distributing, and serving of foods and beverages.Salmonella Infections: Infections with bacteria of the genus SALMONELLA.Norovirus: A genus in the family CALICIVIRIDAE, associated with epidemic GASTROENTERITIS in humans. The type species, NORWALK VIRUS, contains multiple strains.United StatesRestaurantsVibrio Infections: Infections with bacteria of the genus VIBRIO.Yersinia Infections: Infections with bacteria of the genus YERSINIA.Salmonella: A genus of gram-negative, facultatively anaerobic, rod-shaped bacteria that utilizes citrate as a sole carbon source. It is pathogenic for humans, causing enteric fevers, gastroenteritis, and bacteremia. Food poisoning is the most common clinical manifestation. Organisms within this genus are separated on the basis of antigenic characteristics, sugar fermentation patterns, and bacteriophage susceptibility.Disease Notification: Notification or reporting by a physician or other health care provider of the occurrence of specified contagious diseases such as tuberculosis and HIV infections to designated public health agencies. The United States system of reporting notifiable diseases evolved from the Quarantine Act of 1878, which authorized the US Public Health Service to collect morbidity data on cholera, smallpox, and yellow fever; each state in the US has its own list of notifiable diseases and depends largely on reporting by the individual health care provider. (From Segen, Dictionary of Modern Medicine, 1992)Escherichia coli O157: A verocytotoxin-producing serogroup belonging to the O subfamily of Escherichia coli which has been shown to cause severe food-borne disease. A strain from this serogroup, serotype H7, which produces SHIGA TOXINS, has been linked to human disease outbreaks resulting from contamination of foods by E. coli O157 from bovine origin.Information Services: Organized services to provide information on any questions an individual might have using databases and other sources. (From Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)Dysentery, Bacillary: DYSENTERY caused by gram-negative rod-shaped enteric bacteria (ENTEROBACTERIACEAE), most often by the genus SHIGELLA. Shigella dysentery, Shigellosis, is classified into subgroups according to syndrome severity and the infectious species. Group A: SHIGELLA DYSENTERIAE (severest); Group B: SHIGELLA FLEXNERI; Group C: SHIGELLA BOYDII; and Group D: SHIGELLA SONNEI (mildest).Incidence: The number of new cases of a given disease during a given period in a specified population. It also is used for the rate at which new events occur in a defined population. It is differentiated from PREVALENCE, which refers to all cases, new or old, in the population at a given time.Listeria monocytogenes: A species of gram-positive, rod-shaped bacteria widely distributed in nature. It has been isolated from sewage, soil, silage, and from feces of healthy animals and man. Infection with this bacterium leads to encephalitis, meningitis, endocarditis, and abortion.Campylobacter: A genus of bacteria found in the reproductive organs, intestinal tract, and oral cavity of animals and man. Some species are pathogenic.Botulism: A disease caused by potent protein NEUROTOXINS produced by CLOSTRIDIUM BOTULINUM which interfere with the presynaptic release of ACETYLCHOLINE at the NEUROMUSCULAR JUNCTION. Clinical features include abdominal pain, vomiting, acute PARALYSIS (including respiratory paralysis), blurred vision, and DIPLOPIA. Botulism may be classified into several subtypes (e.g., food-borne, infant, wound, and others). (From Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, p1208)Public Health: Branch of medicine concerned with the prevention and control of disease and disability, and the promotion of physical and mental health of the population on the international, national, state, or municipal level.Escherichia coli Infections: Infections with bacteria of the species ESCHERICHIA COLI.Travel: Aspects of health and disease related to travel.Meat: The edible portions of any animal used for food including domestic mammals (the major ones being cattle, swine, and sheep) along with poultry, fish, shellfish, and game.Feces: Excrement from the INTESTINES, containing unabsorbed solids, waste products, secretions, and BACTERIA of the DIGESTIVE SYSTEM.Bacterial Infections: Infections by bacteria, general or unspecified.Hospitalization: The confinement of a patient in a hospital.Diarrhea: An increased liquidity or decreased consistency of FECES, such as running stool. Fecal consistency is related to the ratio of water-holding capacity of insoluble solids to total water, rather than the amount of water present. Diarrhea is not hyperdefecation or increased fecal weight.Consumer Product Safety

*  WHO | 2nd meeting of the Foodborne Disease Burden Epidemiology Reference Group
2nd meeting of the Foodborne Disease Burden Epidemiology Reference Group. Date: 17-21 November 2008. Place: Geneva, Switzerland ... An International Foodborne Disease Stakeholder Event will be organized as part of the FERG meeting. Key food safety ... The Foodborne Disease Burden Epidemiology Reference Group (FERG), comprising leading food safety experts, acts as a technical ... In 2006, WHO launched the Initiative to Estimate the Global Burden of Foodborne Diseases. The initiative combines independent
http://who.int/mediacentre/events/meetings/foodborne_diseases/en/
*  Food Borne Pathogens, Diseases & Public Health
Food Borne Diseases and Its Prevention - Food Safety 2018 (Spain). *Food Borne Pathogens, Diseases & Public Health - Food ... Food Borne Pathogens, Diseases & Public Health. The epidemiology of foodborne infection is changing. New pathogens have emerged ... Prevention of foodborne disease will increasingly depend on contamination control of feed and water consumed by the animals ... Related Conference of Food Borne Pathogens, Diseases & Public Health. October 02-04, 2017 ...
http://foodmicrobiology.conferenceseries.com/events-list/food-borne-pathogens-diseases-public-health
*  Koch Parafinczuk & Wolf, P.A. Legal Blog: Food Borne Diseases Can Cause Serious...
While a substantial number of cases of food borne diseases can be traced to commercial or institutional establishments, it is ... food handling errors are a major cause of the serious injuries and death among those who have experienced a food borne disease ... It is usual for consumer complaints involving food borne pathogens to be settled outside of the courtroom and in which any ... On Wednesday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported that 12 cases of the E. coli food poisoning has
http://kpwlaw.blogspot.com/2012/02/food-borne-diseases-can-cause-serious.html
*  Disease outbreak - News, Research and Analysis - The Conversation - page 1
Browse Disease outbreak news, research and analysis from The Conversation ... A food-borne illness is spreading quickly through the United States, an investigation by the Centers for Disease Control and ... Food-borne tropical disease outbreak strikes the US. Kausik Datta, Johns Hopkins Medicine ... Articles on Disease outbreak. Displaying all articles. Pregnant women in Sierra Leone, Guinea and Liberia were faced with the ...
http://theconversation.com/africa/topics/disease-outbreak-7745
*  USDA plans risk-based meat inspection system | CIDRAP
... recently proposed a timetable to begin implementing a new meat and poultry inspection system designed to reduce foodborne ... Foodborne disease expert Craig Hedberg, PhD, noted that some groups, including the Government Accountability Office (GAO), have ... "To continue to prevent foodborne illness, we have to improve our prevention capabilities, not just respond quickly after an ... CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2007/03/usda-plans-risk-based-meat-inspection-system
*  E coli cases prompt beef recall by Illinois firm | CIDRAP
... as the number of cases in other recent foodborne illness outbreaks continued to mount. ... CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN ... as the number of cases in other recent foodborne illness outbreaks continued to mount. ... according to an Oct 11 statement from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Most of the patients sickened in ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2007/10/e-coli-cases-prompt-beef-recall-illinois-firm
*  Tomatoes called likely source in Salmonella outbreak | CIDRAP
CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2004/07/tomatoes-called-likely-source-salmonella-outbreak
*  FDA launches new strategy for foods and animal medicine | CIDRAP
Some of the measures to improve response to foodborne illness outbreaks are to operationalize the Coordinated Outbreak Response ... CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN ... and prevent foodborne illness outbreaks. The new system was launched in September 2009, and the FDA released the registry's ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2012/04/fda-launches-new-strategy-foods-and-animal-medicine
*  Sprout-linked Salmonella outbreak sickens 6 more | CIDRAP
... the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said yesterday. ... CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN ... the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said yesterday. ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2010/05/sprout-linked-salmonella-outbreak-sickens-6-more
*  Fourth botulism case linked to carrot juice | CIDRAP
CIDRAP - Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Academic Health Center, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN ...
http://cidrap.umn.edu/news-perspective/2006/10/fourth-botulism-case-linked-carrot-juice
*  Suzanne Segler, Georgia Department of Public Health - ResearchGate
Suzanne Segler. Are you Suzanne Segler. Article:. The Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network FoodNet conducts surveillance for laboratory-confirmed Campylobacter infections. Clinical Infectious Diseases 06/2012; 54 Suppl 5 suppl 5 :S440-5. Article:. Clinical Infectious Diseases 06/2012; 54 Suppl 5:S446-52. Article:. Beletshachew Shiferaw Suzanne Segler. STEC O157 infections and HUS cases were reported from 8 sites participating in the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network during 2000-2006. A case-control study of persons with sporadic Campylobacter infection was conducted within 7 FoodNet sites during 1998-1999. DOI:10.1086/423282 6.00 Impact Factor Source Available from: Ruthanne Marcus. To assess the risk factors for sporadic cryptosporidiosis among immunocompetent persons, a matched case-control study was conducted in seven sites of the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network FoodNet involving 282 persons with ...
http://researchgate.net/researcher/35470605_Suzanne_D_Segler
*  Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks — United States, 1998–2008
The total number of outbreaks reported by each state during 1998 2008 varied range: 22 2,055; annual median: 116. Other etiologies reported in multistate outbreaks were Listeria monocytogenes seven outbreaks, Shigella sonnei three outbreaks, norovirus three outbreaks, Vibrio parahemolyticus two outbreaks, hepatitis A virus two outbreaks, Clostridium botulinum two outbreaks, Campylobacter jejuni two outbreaks, paralytic shellfish poisoning toxin one outbreak, and an unknown chemical agent one outbreak. The total number of outbreaks reported by each state during 1998-2008 varied range: 22-2,055; annual median: 116. Estimated mean percentage and 95% confidence intervals of foodborne disease outbreaks caused by Shiga toxin producing Escherichia coli O157 attributed to each food commodity Foodborne Disease Outbreak Surveillance System, United States, 1998 2008*. Alternate Text: The figure above shows estimated mean percentage and 95% confidence intervals of foodborne disease outbreaks ...
http://cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/ss6202a1.htm?s_cid=ss6202a1_w
*  WHO | Estimation of the global burden of foodborne diseases
Estimation of the global burden of foodborne diseases. Health topics. Media centre. Play Store. Food safety. Document centre Databases. Estimation of the global burden of foodborne diseases. Foodborne diseases outbreaks have devastating health and economic consequences in both developed and developing countries. WHO launched in 2006 an initiative to Estimate the Global Burden of Foodborne Diseases to provide Member States with data and tools to support policy-makers and other stakeholders to set appropriate, evidence-informed priorities of food safety at country level. The final report of the estimation of the Global Burden of Foodborne Diseases will be released in 2015. Foodborne Diseases Burden Epidemiology Reference Group FERG. The initiative is taken forward by the WHO Foodborne Diseases Burden Epidemiology Reference Group FERG. The global burden of foodborne diseases : taking stock and ...
http://who.int/foodsafety/foodborne_disease/ferg/en/
*  Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks — United States, 2009–2010
Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks United States, 2009 2010. A single confirmed or suspected etiologic agent was identified in 1,022 67% outbreaks 790 confirmed and 232 suspected. Salmonella was next, causing 234 30% of confirmed, single-etiology outbreaks and 7,039 36% illnesses. Shiga toxin producing Escherichia coli STEC caused 58 confirmed, single-etiology outbreaks, of which 53 were caused by serogroup O157. If at least one etiology was laboratory-confirmed, the outbreak was considered to have a confirmed etiology. Among the 1,527 foodborne disease outbreaks reported in 2009 and 2010, most outbreak-associated illnesses were caused by norovirus or Salmonella. Among outbreaks in which both an etiologic agent and single-commodity food vehicle were identified, most outbreaks were attributed to Campylobacter in unpasteurized dairy products, Salmonella in eggs, and Shiga toxin producing Escherichia coli O157 in beef. Foodborne Disease Outbreak Surveillance System, ...
http://cdc.gov/mmwR/preview/mmwrhtml/mm6203a1.htm?s_cid=mm6203a1_w
*  WHO | Foodborne diseases
Foodborne diseases. Skip to main content. Navigation Alt+1. Content Alt+2. Search Search the WHO .int site. Advanced search. Navigation Home. Health topics. Data. Media centre. Publications. Countries. Programmes. Governance. RSS Feed. Youtube. Twitter. Facebook. Google +. iTunes. Play Store. Food safety. Food safety Areas of work Foodborne diseases Food hygiene Food technologies Microbiological risks Chemical risks International food standards Codex Alimentarius INFOSAN Antimicrobial resistance Zoonoses and the environment Nutrition and food security. Document centre Databases. Foodborne diseases. Foodborne and waterborne diarrhoeal diseases kill an estimated 2.2 million people annually, most of whom are children. WHO assists Member States in building capacity to prevent, detect and manage foodborne risks. WHO’s activities include generating baseline and trend data on foodborne diseases and supporting implementation of adequate ...
http://who.int/foodsafety/areas_work/foodborne-diseases/en/
*  Causes and Symptoms of Foodborne Illness - Minnesota Dept. of Health
Causes and Symptoms of Foodborne Illness - Minnesota Dept. Minnesota Department of Health. Diseases & Conditions. Prevention & Healthy Living. Foodborne Illness Foodborne Illness Home. Infectious Diseases A-Z. More Food Safety Food Safety Home. Causes and Symptoms of Foodborne Illness Foodborne illness is caused by consuming contaminated foods or beverages. Many different disease-causing microbes or pathogens can contaminate foods, so there are many different types of foodborne illnesses. Of note many foodborne pathogens also can be acquired through recreational or drinking water, from contact with animals or their environment, or through person-to-person spread. On this page: Symptoms of Foodborne Illness Causes of Foodborne Illness Foods Associated with Foodborne Illness. Symptoms of Foodborne Illness Common symptoms of foodborne illness are diarrhea and/or vomiting, typically lasting 1 to 7 days. ...
http://health.state.mn.us/divs/idepc/dtopics/foodborne/basics.html
*  foodconsumer.org - Incidence of foodborne illness in 2009 - CDC
... Home. Nutrition. Avoiding Illness. Safety. Environment. Food Chemicals. Cooking Dining. Shopping. Sci-Tech. Politics. Opinion. Non-food. Watch-List. . Search. Home. Non-food. Disease. Incidence of foodborne illness in 2009 - CDC. Incidence of foodborne illness in 2009 - CDC. 12/17/2010 00:52:00 admin. Preliminary FoodNet Data on the Incidence of Infection with Pathogens Transmitted Commonly Through Food --- 10 States, 2009. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report MMWR. April 16, 2010 / 59 14 ;418-422. The Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network FoodNet of CDC's Emerging Infections Program conducts active, population-based surveillance in 10 U.S. states for all laboratory-confirmed infections with select enteric pathogens transmitted commonly through food 1. This report describes preliminary surveillance data for 2009 and trends in incidence since 1996. In 2009, a total of 17,468 laboratory-confirmed cases of infection were identified. In comparison with the first 3 years ...
http://foodconsumer.org/newsite/mobile/Non-food/Disease/Incidence_of_foodborne_illness_1612100655.html
*  Eurosurveillance - Estimating the Global Burden of Foodborne Diseases - a collaborative effort
Department of Food Safety, Zoonoses and Foodborne Diseases, World Health Organization, Geneva, Switzerland European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control ECDC, Stockholm, Sweden Laboratory for Zoonoses and Environmental Microbiology, National Institute for Public Health and the Environment, Bilthoven, the Netherlands. The World Health Organization WHO Initiative to estimate the global burden of foodborne diseases aims to fill the current data gap and respond to the increasing global interest in health information. One important collaborator is the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control ECDC which has embarked on a burden of disease study covering at least 18 foodborne diseases in nearly 30 countries. Why estimate the global burden of foodborne diseases. Foodborne Disease Burden Epidemiology Reference Group FERG - an external expert group advising WHO One of the main recommendations of the 2006 consultation was to establish a ...
http://eurosurveillance.org/viewarticle.aspx?articleid=19195
*  WHO | Foodborne diseases
Foodborne diseases. Skip to main content. Access. Home Alt+0. Navigation Alt+1. Content Alt+2. Search. Search the WHO .int site. Advanced search. Navigation. Health topics. Data. Media centre. Publications. Countries. Programmes. Governance. Language. English. Français. RSS Feed. Youtube. Twitter. Facebook. Google +. iTunes. Play Store. Health topics. Foodborne diseases. Foodborne diseases encompass a wide spectrum of illnesses and are a growing public health problem worldwide. They are the result of ingestion of foodstuffs contaminated with microorganisms or chemicals. The contamination of food may occur at any stage in the process from food production to consumption “farm to fork” and can result from environmental contamination, including pollution of water, soil or air. The most common clinical presentation of foodborne disease takes the form of gastrointestinal symptoms; however, such diseases can also have neurological, gynaecological, ...
http://who.int/topics/foodborne_diseases/en/
*  Buncombe County News :: Focus on Health - Foodborne Illnesses
... This news item expired on 7/31/2009, so the information below could be outdated or incorrect. Focus on Health - Foodborne Illnesses. What are foodborne illnesses. Foodborne illnesses are caused by consuming contaminated foods or beverages. More than 250 different foodborne diseases have been identified. Most of these diseases are infections, caused by bacteria, viruses and parasites that can be carried in food. Are foodborne illnesses common. Most of these illnesses can be linked to four common types of bacteria: Salmonella E. How are these illnesses spread. These bacteria can contaminate foods and drinks and can make a person ill. Foodborne illnesses are spread in a variety of ways. The most common include: Raw meat and poultry Raw eggs Unpasteurized milk and juices Raw shellfish. What are the symptoms. Most foodborne illnesses are very mild and symptoms may last only a day or two. Mild symptoms include: diarrhea, stomach pain, fever, ...
http://buncombecounty.org/News_Print.aspx?newsID=7756
*  Food Protection & Safety |authorSTREAM
... Featured Presentations. Contents : 2 Contents Introduction Food Safety Globalization Relationship between lifestyles, food safety, and emerging food pathogens Emerging pathogens E.coli 0157:H7 Foodborne diseases Classification of foodborne diseases Common potentially hazardous foods How can foods be protected and controlled against foodborne diseases. Principles of food safety Four pillars of food safety Food safety management system HACCP Food regulatory agencies Food safety surveillance Conclusion Reference. Food Safety Globalization : 4 Food Safety Globalization Protecting the public from foodborne diseases has become a national and international priority Emergence of new foodborne diseases Globalization of the food industry New set of threats to public health safety Shift in the way food is produced, processed, distributed. coli 0157: H7 Responsible for 73,000 cases of foodborne diseases, 61 deaths in the US per year ...
http://authorstream.com/Presentation/drpattron68-143650-food-protection-safety-science-technology-ppt-powerpoint/
*  List of foodborne illness outbreaks by death toll
... This is a 'list of foodborne illness outbreaks by death toll', caused by infectious disease, heavy metals, chemical contamination, or from natural toxins, such as those found in poisonous mushrooms. List by agent. Year Event Agent Vehicle Company Infected Deaths Notes. 1985 California listeriosis outbreak in cheese. Listeria. 1 Deadliest bacterial foodborne outbreak in US. Deadliest Listeria outbreak. coli O104:H4 outbreak. E coli O104:H4. Deadliest bacterial foodborne outbreak in Europe. Deadliest E. Coli outbreak. 2011 United States listeriosis outbreak in cantaloupes. Listeria. 7 Second deadliest bacterial foodborne outbreak in US. Second deadliest Listeria outbreak. 2008 Canadian listeriosis outbreak in cold cuts. Listeria. cold cuts. Deadliest foodborne outbreak in Canada. 1998 United States listeriosis outbreak in cold cuts. Listeria. 2013 - 2014 Danish listeriosis outbreak. Listeria. Deadliest 13 foodborne outbreak in Denmark. 1985 United States ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_foodborne_illness_outbreaks_by_death_toll
*  How to Report a Foodborne Illness – Healthcare Professionals | Foodborne Outbreaks | Food Safet
How to Report a Foodborne Illness Healthcare Professionals. Foodborne Outbreaks. CDC. Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content. Submit Search The CDC. CDC A-Z Index. CDC A-Z. Submit Search The CDC. Foodborne Outbreaks. Foodborne Outbreaks Multistate Outbreaks. How to Report Foodborne Illness. Healthcare Professionals. Get Email Updates. To receive email updates about this page, enter your email address:. Enter Email Address. CDC and Food Safety. Division of Foodborne, Waterborne, and Environmental Diseases. Salmonella Homepage. coli Homepage. How to Report a Foodborne Illness Healthcare Professionals. Guidelines for Diagnosis and Management of Foodborne Illness for physicians and other healthcare professionals have been made available through a collaborative effort between several health agencies, including CDC. In most cases, healthcare ...
http://cdc.gov/foodsafety/outbreaks/investigating-outbreaks/report-illness/healthcare.html
*  Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks --- United States, 2006
... Among the 624 FBDOs with a confirmed etiology, norovirus was the most common cause, accounting for 54% of outbreaks and 11,879 cases, followed by Salmonella 18% of outbreaks and 3,252 cases. Among the 11 reported deaths, 10 were attributed to bacterial etiologies six Escherichia coli O157:H7, two Listeria monocytogenes, one Salmonella serotype Enteritidis, and one Clostridium botulinum, and one was attributed to a chemical mushroom toxin. During 2006, public health officials reported a total of 1,270 FBDOs from 48 states. Among the 243 outbreaks attributed to a single commodity, the most outbreaks were attributed to fish 47 outbreaks, poultry 35 outbreaks, and beef 25 outbreaks, and the most cases were attributed to poultry 1,355 cases, leafy vegetables 1,081 cases, and fruits/nuts 1,021 cases. Pathogen-commodity pairs responsible for the most outbreak-related cases were Clostridium perfringens in poultry 902 cases, Salmonella in fruits/nuts 776 cases, norovirus in leafy vegetables 657 cases, ...
http://cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5822a1.htm
*  Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks --- United States, 2006
... Among the 624 FBDOs with a confirmed etiology, norovirus was the most common cause, accounting for 54% of outbreaks and 11,879 cases, followed by Salmonella 18% of outbreaks and 3,252 cases. Among the 11 reported deaths, 10 were attributed to bacterial etiologies six Escherichia coli O157:H7, two Listeria monocytogenes, one Salmonella serotype Enteritidis, and one Clostridium botulinum, and one was attributed to a chemical mushroom toxin. During 2006, public health officials reported a total of 1,270 FBDOs from 48 states. Among the 243 outbreaks attributed to a single commodity, the most outbreaks were attributed to fish 47 outbreaks, poultry 35 outbreaks, and beef 25 outbreaks, and the most cases were attributed to poultry 1,355 cases, leafy vegetables 1,081 cases, and fruits/nuts 1,021 cases. Pathogen-commodity pairs responsible for the most outbreak-related cases were Clostridium perfringens in poultry 902 cases, Salmonella in fruits/nuts 776 cases, norovirus in leafy vegetables 657 cases, ...
http://cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5822a1.htm?s_cid=mm5822a1_e
*  Foodborne illness
... Bacteria are a common cause of foodborne illness. The CDC has estimated about 240,000 cases per year in the United States. In the US, more than 50% of cases are viral and noroviruses are the most common foodborne illness, causing 57% of outbreaks in 2004. In the United States, using FoodNet data from 2000–2007, the CDCP estimated there were 47.8 million foodborne illnesses per year 16,000 cases for 100,000 inhabitants. In France, for 750,000 cases 1210 per 100,000 inhabitants : 70,000 people consulted in the emergency department of an hospital 113 per 100,000 inhabitants. ; 113,000 people were hospitalized 182 per 100,000 inhabitants ; 460 people died 0.75 per 100,000 inhabitants. published in November 2014, found in 2010 that there were an estimated 4.1 million cases of foodborne gastroenteritis acquired in Australia on average each year, along with 5,140 cases of non-gastrointestinal illness. Including gastroenteritis, non-gastroenteritis and sequelae, there were an ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Foodborne_illness
*  List of foodborne illness outbreaks
... this is a list of foodborne illness outbreak s a foodborne illness may be from an infectious disease heavy metals chemical contamination or from natural toxins such as those found in poisonous mushrooms deadliest canada china germany japan spain united kingdom united states see also references deadliest list of foodborne illness outbreaks by death toll canada canada listeriosis outbreak china chinese milk scandal germany escherichia coli o h outbreak japan minamata disease niigata minamata disease japan e coli o h spain toxic oil syndrome united kingdom outbreak of e coli o in south wales outbreak of e coli o in lanarkshire scotland http www fao org docrep meeting x e htm united states list of foodborne illness outbreaks in the united states in an estimated deaths hospitalizations and million illnesses were caused by foodborne illnesses within the us illness outbreaks lead to food recalls in november before thanksgiving day about patients were admitted to hospitals of ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_foodborne_illness_outbreaks
*  Foodborne illness takes a toll in U.S. | 2011-09-12 | ISHN
Foodborne illness takes a toll in U.S. ISHN. Magazine. Buyer's Guide Subscribe. eBooks. Oil Gas. eBooks. Safety 2015 ASSE 2015 Videos. Videos. ISHN YouTube Videos. Oil Gas eBooks. Home Foodborne illness takes a toll in U.S. Health Foodborne illness takes a toll in U.S. KEYWORDS disease / foodborne / illness / outbreaks. The Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks United States, 2008 report in this week s edition of CDC's Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report reveals that tens of thousand of people became ill from foodborne diseases 2008 -- the most recent year for which data is finalized. The 1,034 foodborne disease outbreaks that year caused 23,152 cases of illness, 1,276 hospitalizations and 22 deaths. Although it s difficult to determine the exact cause of outbreaks, state health officials say that the chief culprits in 218 of the outbreaks were poultry 15 percent, followed by beef 14 percent and fish 14 percent. Norovirus was the most ...
http://ishn.com/articles/91685-foodborne-illness-takes-a-toll-in-us
*  Food-Borne Illnesses Drop, But Food Safety Still Crucial
... Follow. . TECH. HEALTH. PLANET EARTH. SPACE. STRANGE NEWS. ANIMALS. HISTORY. HUMAN NATURE. SHOP. TECH. HEALTH. PLANET EARTH. SPACE. STRANGE NEWS. ANIMALS. HISTORY. HUMAN NATURE. SHOP. TRENDING: Wearable Tech // Archaeology // Military & Spy Tech // 3D Printing // OurAmazingPlanet // Best Fitness Trackers // Human Origins. Food-Borne Illnesses Drop, But Food Safety Still Crucial. by Karen Rowan, Health Editor. May 11, 2012 09:59am ET. Credit: GiniMiniGi. sxc.hu. View full size image. The rate of food-borne illness in the United States dropped by nearly a quarter since the late 1990s, according to a new report. Researchers at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC found that the overall incidence of six common food-borne germs was 23 percent lower in 2010 than in the years between 1996 and 1998. The 'big picture' is that we have seen declines in foodborne illness but there is still more that can be done to further drive down the incidence of these infections, said study ...
http://livescience.com/36344-food-borne-illnesses-drop.html
*  Cockroaches and Foodborne Illness | Food Poison Journal
Cockroaches and Foodborne Illness. Botulism Botulism Blog. Campylobacter About Campylobacter Campylobacter Blog. coli About Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome E. coli Blog E. coli Lawsuits Litigation. Hepatitis A About Hepatitis A Hepatitis A Blog Hepatitis A Lawsuits Litigation. Listeria About Listeria Listeria Blog. Salmonella About Salmonella Salmonella Blog Salmonella Lawsuits Litigation. Shigella About Shigella Shigella Blog. Complications of Foodborne Illness Guillain-Barre Syndrome Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome Irritable Bowel Syndrome Reactive Arthritis. See Also Bill Marler s Blog Fair Safety Food Safety News Google+ Marler Clark Real Raw Milk Facts. Food Poisoning Outbreaks and Litigation: Surveillance and Analysis Home About About the Authors Services Topics Food Poisoning Resources Food Poisoning Information Food Poisoning Watch Foodborne Illness Outbreaks Food Policy Regulation Food Recall. Foodborne Illness Outbreaks. Cockroaches and Foodborne Illness. Cockroaches and ...
http://foodpoisonjournal.com/foodborne-illness-outbreaks/cockroaches-and-foodborne-illness/
*  Genome Project targets foodborne diseases | Management content from Western Farm Press
Genome Project targets foodborne diseases. Management content from Western Farm Press. Advertisement. Home > Management > Genome Project targets foodborne diseases Genome Project targets foodborne diseases Jul 30, 2012 Pat Bailey, UC Davis. The database will contain the genomes of important foodborne pathogens including Salmonella, Listeria, and E. This landmark project harnesses UC Davis partnership with BGI, a world leader in genomics, to mine information about the most deadly foodborne pathogens, said Harris Lewin, vice chancellor for research at UC Davis. The sequencing project is critically important for tackling the continuing outbreaks of often-deadly foodborne diseases around the world. The CDC will provide its foodborne disease expertise, strains to be sequenced and other information for use in the project. Department of Agriculture s Food Safety and Inspection Service will also collaborate on the project and ...
http://westernfarmpress.com/management/genome-project-targets-foodborne-diseases
*  Foodborne Illnesses
Health Information. About NIDDK. Health Information > Health Topics > Digestive Diseases > Foodborne Illnesses. Digestive Diseases. Contact Us Health Information Center Phone: 1-800-860-8747 TTY: 1-866-569-1162 Email: healthinfo@niddk.nih.gov Hours: 8:30 a.m. What are the symptoms of foodborne illnesses. What are the complications of foodborne illnesses. When should people with foodborne illnesses see a health care provider. Foodborne illnesses may lead to dehydration, hemolytic uremic syndrome HUS, and other complications. Some people develop this disorder following foodborne illnesses caused by certain bacteria, including C. A health care provider may perform additional medical tests to rule out diseases and disorders that cause symptoms similar to the symptoms of foodborne illnesses. Medications to treat diarrhea in adults can be dangerous for infants and children and should only be given with a health care provider’s guidance. ...
http://niddk.nih.gov/health-information/health-topics/digestive-diseases/foodborne-illnesses/Pages/facts.aspx
*  News Round-Up: Food, Foodborne Illness, And Antibiotic Resistance In Food | WIRED
News Round-Up: Food, Foodborne Illness, And Antibiotic Resistance In Food. WIRED. Skip to: Start of article. Go to Wired Home Page. News Round-Up: Food, Foodborne Illness, And Antibiotic Resistance In Food. WIRED INSIDER. Follow Us On Twitter. Follow. Follow Us On Facebook. Don't miss our latest news, features and videos. Follow. Follow. Follow Us On Youtube. Don't miss out on WIRED's latest videos. Follow. Skip Article Header. Skip to: Start of Article. News Round-Up: Food, Foodborne Illness, And Antibiotic Resistance In Food. Today: food, foodborne illness, and antibiotic use and resistance in food lots of news in a multi-item rundown. First, foodborne illness broadly : Two weeks ago, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released its annual report card on food safety and foodborne illness, and the news was not encouraging. government tests of raw supermarket meat detected antibiotic-resistant bacteria in: 81 percent of ground turkey, 69 percent of pork ...
http://wired.com/2013/05/news-roundup-food/
*  Food-Borne Diseases and Outbreaks
... Turn on more accessible mode. Turn off more accessible mode. Skip to: Content. Footer. Accessibility This site California. Home. Programs. Services. Health Information. Certificates Licenses. Publications Forms. Data. Take the CDPH Website Survey. en Español. Su salud en su idioma. Most Popular Links. Birth, Death, Marriage Certificates. Licensing and Certification. WIC. Quick Links. About Us. CDPH Open Data Portal. Decisions Pending Opportunities for Public Participation. Diseases Conditions. Job Opportunities. Language Access Complaint Process. Local Health Services. Newsroom. Public Availability of Documents. Related Links. California Health and Human Services Agency. Department of Health Care Services includes Medi-Cal. State Agencies Directory. Home. Health Information. Diseases Conditions. Food-Borne Diseases and Outbreaks. Foodborne Diseases and Outbreaks The U.S.Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that “each year 48 million people get sick, ...
http://cdph.ca.gov/HealthInfo/discond/Pages/FoodBorneDiseases.aspx
*  Irradiation and Foodborne Disease
... About NFID. Contact Us. NFID Store. Infectious Disease Information Infectious Disease Information Chickenpox Varicella. Diphtheria. Hepatitis A. Hepatitis B. Hepatitis C. Hib Disease. HPV Human Papillomavirus. Influenza Flu. MRSA. Measles. Meningococcal Disease. Mumps. Norovirus. Pertussis Whooping Cough. Pneumococcal Disease. Rubella German Measles. Professional Education. Conferences and Courses. Continuing Medical Education. Online Education. Professional Practice Toolkits. Presenter Resources Publications. Infectious Diseases in Clinical Practice. Reports Awards & Grants. Maxwell Finland Award for Scientific Achievement. Utz Leadership Award. Charles Mérieux Award for Achievement in Vaccinology and Immunology. Maurice R. IDSA/NFID Joint Research Awards Real Stories, Real People. Share Your Story. Additional Story Collections About Vaccines. CDC Recommendations. Educational Resources for Schools & Day Care. Immunization Resources for the Workplace. Vaccine Safety Newsroom. News Conferences. ...
http://nfid.org/links/irradiation-foodborne-disease
*  CDC - Estimates of Foodborne Illness Resources Publications
... Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. CDC 24/7: Saving Lives. Protecting People. Search The CDC. Note: Javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser. For this reason, some items on this page will be unavailable. For more information about this message, please visit this page: About CDC.gov. CDC Estimates of Foodborne Illness in the United States. Share Compartir. Resources - Select Foodborne Illness Publications CDC. Multistate outbreak of Salmonella infections associated with peanut butter and peanut butter-containing products--United States, 2008-2009. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2009;58 4 :85-90. CDC. Preliminary FoodNet data on the incidence of infection with pathogens transmitted commonly through food - 10 states, 2009. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2010;59 14 :418-22. CDC. Surveillance for foodborne disease outbreaks --- United States, 2007. MMWR Morb ...
http://cdc.gov/foodborneburden/resources-publications.html
*  3,000 deaths per year from foodborne illness | Management content from Western Farm Press
3,000 deaths per year from foodborne illness. Management content from Western Farm Press. Advertisement. Home > Management > Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Jan 20, 2012 Martha Filipic, Ohio State University. 1 What is in this article?: Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Salmonella costs $11.4 billion yearly. Cost of foodborne illness in the United States is now estimated to be up to $77.7 billion a year. 48 million people in the United States suffer from foodborne illnesses each year, resulting in 128,000 hospitalizations and 3,000 deaths. Salmonella costs $11.4 billion per year. The cost of foodborne illness in the United States is now estimated to be up to $77.7 billion a year, according to an analysis by Ohio State University researcher Robert Scharff. In 2011, the CDC issued new figures for the incidence of foodborne illness, estimating that about 48 million ...
http://westernfarmpress.com/management/food-poisoning-costing-americans-777-billion-each-year
*  Detecting a Possible Outbreak | Foodborne Outbreaks | Food Safety | CDC
Foodborne Outbreaks. CDC. Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content. Submit Search The CDC. CDC A-Z Index. CDC A-Z. Submit Search The CDC. Foodborne Outbreaks. Foodborne Outbreaks Multistate Outbreaks. List of Selected Multistate Foodborne Outbreak Investigations. How to Report Foodborne Illness. Get Email Updates. To receive email updates about this page, enter your email address:. Enter Email Address. Submit What's this. CDC and Food Safety. Division of Foodborne, Waterborne, and Environmental Diseases. Salmonella Homepage. coli Homepage. Foodsafety.gov. One way health officials find outbreaks is through public health surveillance. By gathering reports of illnesses all the time, they know how many illnesses to expect in a given time period in a given area. Detecting a cluster or possible outbreak of foodborne illnesses can occur in several ways. As ...
http://cdc.gov/foodsafety/outbreaks/investigating-outbreaks/investigations/detection.html
*  Administrative | CDC FoodNet Secure
Administrative. CDC FoodNet Secure. Welcome to the FoodNet Secure Site. Skip directly to the search box, site navigation, or content. Primary Navigation for the CDC Website. About CDC. Press Room. Contact Us. Department of Health and Human Services Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. FoodNet - Foodborne Disease Active Surveillance Network. FoodNet Home. Administrative. Printer-friendly version. Administrative CDC Contacts. PDF 32KB Mailing Addresses. PDF 17KB FoodNet Site Contact Information. PDF 77KB FoodNet Working Group. PDF 17KB FoodNet Staff. PDF 92KB * Links to non-Federal organizations found at this site are provided solely as a service to our users. These links do not constitute an endorsement of these organizations or their programs by CDC or the Federal Government, and none should be inferred. CDC is not responsible for the content of the individual organization Web pages found at these links. Please note: Some of these publications are available for download only as *.pdf files. ...
https://www2a.cdc.gov/ncid/foodnet/administrative.asp
*  Foodborne Outbreak Summary Reports
... skip to main content your browser does not support iframes department of health information for a healthy new york home help contact a z en espa ol a z index food safety introduction regulations permit requirements complaints food service establishment inspection data food handling preparation storage guidance food recall information foodborne outbreak summary reports you are here home page food safety foodborne outbreak summary reports foodborne outbreak summary reports foodborne disease outbreaks in new york state color version pdf kb pg black white version pdf kb pg foodborne disease outbreaks in new york state please note some documents on this page are saved in the portable document format pdf if it s not already on your computer you ll need to download the latest free version of adobe reader questions or comments bcehfp health state ny us revised february disclaimer privacy policy accessibility your browser does not support iframes
http://health.ny.gov/environmental/indoors/food_safety/outbreaks.htm
*  2005 DGAC report - Table E-26. Tips for Those at High Risk of Foodborne Illness
... Nutrition and Your Health: Dietary Guidelines for Americans. PART E: TRANSLATING THE SCIENCE INTO DIETARY GUIDANCE Table E-26. Tips for Those at High Risk of Foodborne Illness Who is at high risk of foodborne illness. What foods are high risk and support the growth of Listeria monocytogenes. Tips for Those at High Risk of Foodborne Illness Who is at high risk of foodborne illness. Pregnant women and their fetuses Young children Older persons People with weakened immune systems or certain chronic illnesses Individuals with pre-existing illness. Which foods are associated with listeriosis and pose a high risk to certain high-risk and sensitive individuals. Some ready-to-eat foods. Besides following the guidance in this guideline, some of the extra precautions those at high risk should take are Do not eat or drink unpasteurized juices, raw sprouts, raw unpasteurized milk, and products such as cheese made from unpasteurized milk. Do not eat raw or undercooked meat, poultry, eggs, ...
http://health.gov/dietaryguidelines/dga2005/report/html/table_e26.htm
*  foodborne illness | College of Agriculture and Life Sciences
foodborne illness college of agriculture and life sciences university of arizona college of agriculture and life sciences students research extension outreach alumni friends departments cct centers institutes purpose mission vision values cals links about the college contact information dean s office interdisciplinary focus areas cals strategic plans find news recent news recent spotlights departments other units unit websites news and postings from units publications videos recent publications last months statewide publications materials for sale development alumni give online search options search all cals pages by any word search news and announcements search all publications by title or category search cooperative extension website calendars upcoming cals events cooperative extension calendar ua academic calendar ua events quick links college scholarships undergraduate majors web based email for cals server e mail vacation message university outreach program ua vitae university phonebook contact ...
http://ag.arizona.edu/category/impact-statement-tags/foodborne-illness
*  CIFOR - The Council to Improve Foodborne Outbreak Response
The Council of State and Territorial Epidemiologists CSTE and the National Association of County and City Health Officials NACCHO co-chair CIFOR with support from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC and the Food and Drug Administration FDA. In the Spotlight: CIFOR Guidelines and Toolkit Implementation Webinar Series Two upcoming webinars, one for managers and directors of local and state environmental and public health departments the decision makers and one for public health professionals responsible for the investigation and control of foodborne diseases and outbreaks the worker bees, will describe the CIFOR Guidelines, Toolkit, and other available resources to improve foodborne disease outbreak response. It will cover the burden of foodborne diseases in the U.S., the impact a large outbreak can have on a jurisdiction, and resources that can help improve foodborne outbreak prevention and control efforts to minimize the impact of foodborne ...
http://cifor.us/
*  CDC: Shutdown Strains Foodborne Illness Tracking | KUER
CDC: Shutdown Strains Foodborne Illness Tracking. CDC: Shutdown Strains Foodborne Illness Tracking By editor. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's PulseNet service monitors clusters of sickness linked to potentially dangerous strains of foodborne pathogens such as E.coli or salmonella. For instance, there is normally a team of eight people overseeing the critical foodborne illness tracking database PulseNet. This team identifies clusters of sickness linked to potentially dangerous strains of pathogens such as E. But with the shutdown, more than half of this staff has been sent home "We have three people right now," says Chris Braden, director of the Division of Foodborne, Waterborne and Environmental Diseases at the CDC. But "if one of those clusters blows up into something big" such as a multistate outbreak, then Braden says "we would be beyond our capacity." It's not just the PulseNet staff who have been furloughed, but also half the CDC staffers ...
http://kuer.org/post/cdc-shutdown-strains-foodborne-illness-tracking
*  CDC Newsroom Press Release 3 April 15, 2010
... Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention - Your Online Source for Credible Health Information Search The CDC. CDC Newsroom. Contact Us. Formatted Articles. Press Release Archive. coli O157:H7 Highlights Need for New Food Safety Strategies The rate of a severe form of Escherichia coli diarrhea significantly decreased in 2009, reaching the lowest level since 2004, according to a report released Thursday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The data were collected through CDC’s Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network, known as FoodNet, the most complete and up-to-date source of information about trends in foodborne illnesses in the United States. Annual data are compared with data from the previous three years and with data from the first years of surveillance 1996-1998 to analyze trends and measure progress. Under ...
http://cdc.gov/media/pressrel/2010/r100415b.htm
*  Foodborne Illnesses | ACG Patients
Foodborne Illnesses. ACG Patients. GI Health and Disease. What is a Gastroenterologist. About ACG. ACG Patients Home / Digestive Health Topic / Foodborne Illnesses Foodborne Illnesses. The most common symptoms of foodborne illness are nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, diarrhea and fevers. Causes What are the causes of foodborne illness. Like Salmonella, foods that are associated with Campylobacter infections include poultry, dairy, produce and meats such as pork and beef. coli that can cause symptoms ranging from watery diarrhea and abdominal pain to bloody diarrhea that can be associated with a severe infection that involves injury to the kidneys, blood vessels / clotting, and nervous system. Listeria – Listeria infections are most significant in the very young, very old, pregnant women or immunosuppressed patients such as organ transplant recipients, or patients with cancer, diabetes, or HIV, and those who are on chronic immunosuppressive medications such as chemotherapy ...
http://patients.gi.org/topics/foodborne-illnesses/
*  List of foodborne illness outbreaks in the United States
... In 1999, an estimated 5,000 deaths, 325,000 hospitalizations and 76 million illnesses were caused by foodborne illness es within the US. The company recalled over 25 million pounds of ground beef it had manufactured, in the second largest recall in history. Over 700 people were affected and 2 people died. The company recalled over 19 million pounds of ground beef it had manufactured, in the third largest recall in history. 3 dead, and 198 people reported sickened by the outbreak across 25 US state s,. It is the largest reported salmonellosis outbreak in the United States since 1985. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC maintains that "it is likely many more illnesses have occurred than those reported." If applying a previous CDC estimated ratio of non-reported salmonellosis cases to reported cases 38.6:1, one would arrive at an estimated 40,273 illnesses from this outbreak. The CDC has reported that ground beef is a likely source of the contamination. outbreak since the Centers for ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_foodborne_illness_outbreaks_in_the_United_States
*  The decade's 10 biggest food-borne illness outbreaks - CNN.com
... Watch Live TV. Edition. News. Health. Watch Live TV. CNNgo. Watch Live TV. CNNgo. Watch Live TV. Watch Live TV. Photos. CNN Leadership. Watch Live TV. CNN Leadership. The decade's 10 biggest food-borne illness outbreaks. 11 photos: The decade's 10 worst food-borne illness outbreaks. outbreak of a food-borne illness since the CDC started keeping track of listeria cases in 1973, according to the agency. Here are the 10 most high-profile food-borne illness outbreaks since 2001. Hide Caption. 11 photos: The decade's 10 worst food-borne illness outbreaks. Hide Caption. 11 photos: The decade's 10 worst food-borne illness outbreaks. In the summer of 2010 more than 1,600 people were reportedly sickened by salmonella found in eggs produced by Hillandale Farms in Iowa, which voluntarily recalled approximately a half-billion eggs in 14 states. Hide Caption. 11 photos: The decade's 10 worst food-borne illness outbreaks. Hide Caption. 11 photos: The decade's 10 worst food-borne illness outbreaks. ...
http://cnn.com/2011/09/30/health/high-profile-food-borne-illnesses-gallery/index.html
*  CDC - Estimates of Foodborne Illness in the US Differences
Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. CDC Estimates of Foodborne Illness in the United States. The CDC 2011 estimates of illnesses, hospitalizations, and deaths from foodborne diseases in the United States are more accurate than those published in 1999. The following table highlights the major differences in data and methodology between the new estimates and those published in 1999, and how they affect the estimates of illnesses, hospitalizations, and deaths from foodborne diseases in the United States. 1999 Estimate 2011 Estimates Effects of Differences 2011 estimate of acute gastroenteritis illnesses: more precise. Greater number of respondents excluded reduced rate of acute gastroenteritis. 40% = Proportion of norovirus illnesses estimated to be foodborne 26% = Proportion of norovirus illnesses estimated to be foodborne Because norovirus causes a ...
http://cdc.gov/foodborneburden/differences-in-estimates.html
*  New case estimates show foodborne illness still a big problem
... December 20, 2010 New case estimates show foodborne illness still a big problem December 20, 2010. PhysOrg.com -- New estimates on the number of foodborne illness cases that occur each year in the United States, just released by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control, show that food safety remains a concern in this country, according to an expert in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences. The new report states that about 48 million people, or one in six Americans, become ill from the consumption of contaminated food annually. "While there has been a drop in the actual number of foodborne illness cases monitored by the CDC over the last decade, the decrease of the estimated cases -- from 76 to 48 million -- may be attributed to better data collection. "While we have done a good job of improving food safety, the CDC estimates show that there still is a lot of work to do," Cutter added. "They must understand how they can reduce the risk of foodborne illness." She advises ...
http://phys.org/news/2010-12-case-foodborne-illness-big-problem.html
*  Foodborne Infections and Intoxications | 978-0-12-416041-5 | Elsevier
Foodborne Infections and Intoxications. Elsevier. Foodborne Infections and Intoxications Edited by J. Glenn Morris, Jr., University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, USA Morris Potter, Consultant, Chamblee, GA, USA The accelerated globalization of the food supply, coupled with toughening government standards, is putting global food production, distribution, and retail industries under a high-intensity spotlight. Book information Published: March 2013 Imprint: ACADEMIC PRESS ISBN: 978-0-12-416041-5 Reviews "This reference is a collective effort edited by Morris and Potter, a public health consultant. The contributors mostly have backgrounds in food science, infectious diseases, and public health…Each chapter, when possible, contains sections on clinical features of infection, the microbiology of the organism, exposure pathways, and prevention and control."-- Reference Research Book News, October 2013 " The work is now in its fourth edition and presents the latest findings on diseases, ...
http://elsevier.com/books/foodborne-infections-and-intoxications/jr/978-0-12-416041-5
*  Is it a Foodborne Illness or Something Else?: Food Safety
... Commercial Agriculture. Environment Natural Resources. Fisheries Aquaculture. Food, Nutrition Health. Home, Lawn Garden. Youth, Community Economic Development. Serving New Jersey Find your Cooperative Extension county office, your first stop for information and assistance in NJ. Need More Help. Send us your question. Get Connected Follow NJAES on Facebook. Follow NJAES on Twitter. Follow NJAES on Youtube. NJAES RSS Feeds. NJAES RSS Feeds. More Social Media... Back to: Food Safety Is it a Foodborne Illness or Something Else. Foodborne illnesses may be mild or land you in a hospital or cause death. You may have one, two, or all of these symptoms: Nausea or vomiting Diarrhea or abdominal cramps Headache Fever or chills Body ache Double vision or difficulty speaking or swallowing These are serious symptoms, call your health care professional immediately. Other symptoms may include: tingling in mouth, weakness. If two or more people in a family or group that ate the same food get sick, consider ...
http://njaes.rutgers.edu/foodsafety/food-borne-illness.asp
*  Tags: foodborne illness | Penn State University
Penn State University. Stay Connected For the Media Contact Us. Penn State. Penn State University. Students Visitors Neighbors Faculty Staff Business Industry Alumni. Penn College. Agricultural Sciences. Penn State Law. Penn State News. News Main Menu. foodborne illness. foodborne illness. 7/11/13 Raw, whole chickens purchased from farmers markets throughout Pennsylvania contained significantly higher levels of bacteria that can cause foodborne illness compared to those purchased from grocery stores in the region, according to a small-scale study by researchers in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences. 5/3/13 Recently released reports about the frequency of foodborne illness -- commonly known as food poisoning -- show that the risks have not changed much in recent years, according to an expert in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences. Centers for Disease Control, show that food safety remains a concern in this country, according to an expert in Penn State's College ...
http://news.psu.edu/tag/foodborne-illness
*  Food, Food Allergies, and Nutrition sub-cluster 32
Alimentary factors in the development of gastric intestinal metaplasia in functional dyspeptic ... Gastric intestinal metaplasia is a lesion associated with an increase in the risk of gastric carcinoma development. The extension of gut absorption may be one possible reason for weight regain. The physiological responses induced by food intake in the gastrointestinal tract are all important factors in determining the overall effect of PS. Here we investigated the effects of food intake on the gastrointestinal transition and mucoadhesive ... Food- and waterborne disease outbreaks in Australian long-term care facilities, 2001-2008. Outbreaks where food workers have been implicated in the spread of foodborne ... There have been four konzo outbreaks in Tanzania from 1985 to 2002/2003 with a total of 363 cases of konzo. Outbreaks where food workers have been implicated in the spread of foodborne ... Clostridium difficile in food and domestic animals: a new foodborne pathogen. difficile ...
http://biomedsearch.com/cluster/49/Food-Food-Allergies-and-Nutrition/sub-32-p3.html
*  New FDA rules target foodborne illnesses - CNN.com
... Breaking News. Toggle Search. Watch Live TV. U.S. Edition. U.S. International Arabic Español Set edition preference Confirm. Search. News. U.S. World. Politics. Tech. Health. Entertainment. Living. Travel. Money. Sports. Watch Live TV. Video. CNNgo. Latest News. Must Watch Videos. Digital Studios. Watch Live TV. TV. CNNgo. Schedule. CNN Films. Shows A-Z. Faces of CNN Worldwide. Watch Live TV. Opinions. Political Op-Eds. Social Commentary. iReport. Watch Live TV. More…. Photos. Longform. Investigations. CNN profiles A-Z. CNN Leadership. Somebody's Gotta Do It. Parts Unknown. Great American Stories. Style. Lisa Ling. Digital Shorts. 2 Degrees. CNN Heroes. Impact Your World. Watch Live TV. Quick Links Photos. Longform. Investigations. CNN profiles A-Z. CNN Leadership. New FDA rules target foodborne illnesses. By Aaron Cooper, CNN. Updated 10:55 PM ET, Fri January 4, 2013. One of the new rules requires "science-based standards for growing, harvesting, packing and holding produce" on farms. Story ...
http://cnn.com/2013/01/04/health/fda-foodborne-illnesses/index.html?hpt=he_c2
*  3,000 deaths per year from foodborne illness | Management content from Western Farm Press
3,000 deaths per year from foodborne illness. Management content from Western Farm Press. Skip to Navigation Skip to Content Western Farm Press. Search:. Advertisement. Home > Management > Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Jan 20, 2012 Martha Filipic, Ohio State University. 1 What is in this article?: Food poisoning costing Americans $77.7 billion each year Salmonella costs $11.4 billion yearly. Cost of foodborne illness in the United States is now estimated to be up to $77.7 billion a year. 48 million people in the United States suffer from foodborne illnesses each year, resulting in 128,000 hospitalizations and 3,000 deaths. Salmonella costs $11.4 billion per year. Salmonella costs $11.4 billion yearly However, norovirus does not result in the highest economic losses. While its $3.7 billion price tag in Scharff's enhanced cost is high, it doesn't come near the $11.4 billion cost associated ...
http://westernfarmpress.com/management/food-poisoning-costing-americans-777-billion-each-year?page=2
*  Image: Steps in a Foodborne Outbreak Investigation | Investigations | Investigating Outbreaks |Foodb
image steps in a foodborne outbreak investigation investigations investigating outbreaks foodborne outbreaks food safety cdc skip directly to search skip directly to a to z list skip directly to site content cdc home cdc saving lives protecting people search the cdc note javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser for this reason some items on this page will be unavailable for more information about this message please visit this page about cdc gov foodborne outbreaks home page foodborne outbreak investigations back to deciding an outbreak is over share compartir steps in a foodborne outbreak investigation file formats help how do i view different file formats pdf doc ppt mpeg on this site print updates page last reviewed november page last updated november content source centers for disease control and prevention national center for emerging and zoonotic infectious diseases ncezid home a z index policies using this site link to us contact cdc centers ...
http://cdc.gov/foodsafety/outbreaks/investigating-outbreaks/investigations/figure_outbreak_process.html
*  Food for Thought, Part I: Foodborne Illness and Factory Farm... : Holistic Nursing Practice
Food for Thought, Part I: Foodborne Illness and Factory Farming Ross, Stephanie Maxine MH, HT, CNC. 10 Scientific research clearly indicates that intensively confining egg-laying hens into “battery cages,” which is analogous to stuffing several hens into a nonlegal sized filing drawer, rather than allowing them to live cage-free, results in a significant increase in the risk of Salmonella foodborne disease. Article Outline COMPARISON OF SALMONELLA RISK IN EGG PRODUCTION SYSTEMS Battery cages, cage-free, organic, free range The European Union initiated an extensive study, to determine the public health implications of phasing out the use of conventional battery cages. 38 This study compared the Salmonella infection risk between different laying hen housing systems, namely battery cages, cage-free barn-raised, organic production, and free range pasturing. The study revealed that the incidence of Salmonella Enteritidis contamination was 43% less in cage-free egg production, 95% less in organic egg ...
http://journals.lww.com/hnpjournal/Fulltext/2010/05000/Food_for_Thought,_Part_I__Foodborne_Illness_and.8.aspx?WT.mc_id=HPxADx20100319xMP
*  healthfinder.gov - Popular Requests: healthfinder.gov: Diseases & Conditions: F: Foodborne Illnes
healthfinder.gov - Popular Requests: healthfinder.gov: Diseases Conditions: F: Foodborne Illness. Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion health.gov. healthfinder.gov. healthypeople.gov. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Skip to Content En espa ol. Open Search Search healthfinder.gov:. Find us on:. Get Email Updates. Menu. Home. Health Topics A to Z. myhealthfinder. Shareable Tools. Content Syndication. Developer API. myhealthfinder Tools. Health News. News Archive. Find Services Near You. National Health Observances. Health Care Reform. Adults. Women and Pregnant Women. Children. Related Resources. En español. Home. Find Services Near You. Foodborne Illness. About Foodborne Illness Find frequently asked questions and answers about foodborne illness. Learn about common foodborne diseases, how they are diagnosed and treated, and what you can do to protect yourself. Review Date: January 05, 2015 National Center for Immunization and ...
http://healthfinder.gov/FindServices/SearchContext.aspx?topic=943&super=113&Branch=5
*  CDC - Definition & Symptoms - Listeriosis
CDC - Definition Symptoms - Listeriosis. Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. What are the Symptoms of Listeriosis. The symptoms vary with the infected person: Pregnant women : Pregnant women typically experience fever and other non-specific symptoms, such as fatigue and aches. Pregnant women may experience a fever and other non-specific symptoms, such as fatigue and aches, followed by fetal loss or bacteremia and meningitis in their newborns 3, 4. Invasive listeriosis in the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network FoodNet, 2004-2009: further targeted prevention needed for higher-risk groups. Epidemiology and infection. The Journal of infectious diseases. Contact Us: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 1600 Clifton Rd Atlanta, GA 30333 800-CDC-INFO 800-232-4636 TTY: 888 232-6348. Contact CDC INFO. Listeria Listeriosis Definition Symptoms. Outbreaks. Recall ...
http://cdc.gov/listeria/definition.html
*  Guidelines clarify restaurants role in foodborne illness outbreak investigation | Baking Business
Guidelines clarify restaurants role in foodborne illness outbreak investigation. Baking Business. Baking Industry News and Opinions. . Login. Advanced Search. Search Tips. Home News. News Home. Business. New Products. Regulatory. Trends. Supplier Innovations. International. Purchasing. Food Safety. Financial Performance. Health and Wellness. People. Food Service. Archives. Features. Features Home. Operations. Formulations. Company Profiles. Innovations. International. Opinion. Opinion Home. Morton I. Sosland. Joshua Sosland. Baking Snack. Multimedia. Multimedia Home. Slideshows. Videos. Resources. Resources Home. Research Assistant. Events. Webinars. Classifieds. Corporate Profiles. White Papers. Store. Innovation Center. Magazine. Magazine Home. Subscribe. Digital Edition. Newsletters. Reprints. Editorial Staff. Advertising. Home > News > Food Safety Guidelines clarify restaurant’s role in foodborne illness outbreak investigation 7/30/2013 - by Staff. Share This:. . Search for similar articles ...
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*  Preliminary FoodNet Data on the Incidence of Infection with Pathogens Transmitted Commonly Through
In 2007, the estimated incidence of infections caused by Campylobacter, Listeria, Shiga toxin-producing Escherichia coli O157 STEC O157, Salmonella, Shigella, Vibrio, and Yersinia did not change significantly, and Cryptosporidium infections increased compared with 2004--2006. In 1996, FoodNet began active, population-based surveillance for laboratory-confirmed cases of infection caused by Campylobacter, Listeria, Salmonella, STEC O157, Shigella, Vibrio, and Yersinia. The number of cases and incidence per 100,000 population were reported as follows: Salmonella 6,790; 14.92, Campylobacter 5,818; 12.79, Shigella 2,848; 6.26, Cryptosporidium 1,216; 2.67, STEC O157 545; 1.20, STEC non-O157 260; 0.57, Yersinia 163; 0.36, Listeria 122; 0.27, Vibrio 108; 0.24, and Cyclospora 13; 0.03. The highest incidence per 100,000 population for Salmonella 62.11, Shigella 27.77, Campylobacter 24.01, and STEC O157 3.66 infections was among children aged 5 years. The estimated incidence of Campylobacter, Listeria, Salmonella, ...
http://cdc.gov/mmwR/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5714a2.htm
*  CDC - Podcasts
The study used data from over 4,500 foodborne disease outbreaks that occurred between 1998 through 2008 in order to estimate the number of illnesses caused each year by each category of food. Meat and poultry, which is a combination of four categories, accounted for 22 percent of all the illnesses. The large number of hospitalizations attributed to dairy was partly due to outbreaks of Campylobacter bacteria diarrhea among people who drank raw milk. In our study, we found that Listeria and Salmonella infections caused many of the deaths attributed to poultry. Do you think this study will lead to new food safety measures that could reduce the number of foodborne illnesses. Those bacteria are easily killed by cooking, but the bacteria on raw meat and poultry can get onto other foods that may not get cooked before eating. John Painter about his study, Attribution of Foodborne Illnesses, Hospitalizations, and Deaths to Food Commodities by using Outbreak Data, United States, 1998 to 2008, ...
http://www2c.cdc.gov/podcasts/player.asp?f=8627337
*  Foodborne Illness
... SIU School of Medicine. Jump directly to a section:. Contact Information. my.siumed.edu. Office of Public Affairs. Faculty / Staff Bios. Tours / Speakers. Contact Public Affairs. Foodborne Illness. Summer is the time for outdoor picnics and barbeques, but unless precautions are taken, foodborne illness can occur, says a dietitian at SIU School of Medicine. Foodborne infections increase in the summer months because of the warmer temperatures. And more people are cooking and eating outside where food can spoil faster. Eating contaminated food may cause symptoms such as fever, vomiting, diarrhea and abdominal cramps. Sybil Cox, registered dietitian at SIU medical school in Springfield, offers some tips to keep food safe. SOUND BITE: “Keeping the environment clean; keeping raw foods separate from cooked foods; keeping hot foods hot and cold foods cold. Those are the main four things that people can do.”. To help prevent food from spoiling, she recommends putting food that needs to be ...
http://siumed.edu/news/Newsline TEXT11/7-06-10.html
*  .. Foodborne Illness: It’s Not Just about Meat, Poultry and SeafoodLinda Golodner .. Shar
. Foodborne Illness: It’s Not Just about Meat, Poultry and Seafood Linda Golodner. October 1, 2015 posted by waterhealthadmin. Fresh fruits and vegetables are the stuff of healthy diets, so it may surprise you to know that fresh produce can be implicated in foodborne illness. Salmonella, Listeria and other foodborne pathogens can contaminate your salad ingredients just as they can contaminate meats, poultry and seafood. Recently, imported cucumbers from Mexico were reported to be responsible for 671 cases of Salmonella Poona infection in 34 states, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC.  As of September 29, CDC reports 131 people have been hospitalized, and there have been three deaths linked to the outbreak. Bottom line: Good food safety practices include an awareness of the risks of foodborne illnesses from fresh fruits and vegetables. Recall information and advice to consumers, restaurants and retailers are available on this CDC webpage. READ ...
http://waterandhealth.org/
*  Tri-City Voice Newspaper - Whats Happening - Fremont, Union City, Newark, California
... Home. Protective Services Classifieds Community Resources Archives. About Us Advertising Comments Subscribe Contact. Back to Dept home ... Food Safety Tips for Holiday Feasts. By With the holiday season fast approaching, CDPH Director and State Health Officer Dr. Ron Chapman today reminded consumers to take special, simple precautions to prevent illness that can be caused by food due to insufficient cooking, inadequate cooling and improper food handling practices. “By following simple, easy-to-remember food safety tips, consumers can ensure that holiday feasts do not become a source of foodborne disease,” said Chapman. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 48 million illnesses, 128,000 hospitalizations, and 3,000 deaths annually in the United States are related to foodborne diseases. Foodborne diseases can be prevented by simple safety steps in the kitchen. Wash hands with soap and warm water before and after food preparation, and ...
http://tricityvoice.com/deptStoryDisplay.php?dept=DS&story=2012-11-05-153337
*  ARS | Publication request: Ecological and dietary impactors of foodborne pathogen prevalence and met
Publication request: Ecological and dietary impactors of foodborne pathogen prevalence and methods to reduce colonization in cattle Food and Feed Safety Research : Research. Title: Ecological and dietary impactors of foodborne pathogen prevalence and methods to reduce colonization in cattle Authors. Ecological and dietary impactors of foodborne pathogen prevalence and methods to reduce colonization in cattle. Journal of Animal Science. Interpretive Summary: Cattle can have foodborne pathogenic bacteria in and on them, which can be transmitted to human consumers. If we can reduce foodborne pathogens in the animal, we can make processing plants more effective at reducing pathogens and improve human health and food safety. Technical Abstract: Pathogenic bacteria can live asymptomatically within and on cattle, which can support pathogen entry into the food chain, but also can be transmitted directly to humans via animal or fecal contact. Strategies that act against pathogenic ...
http://ars.usda.gov/research/publications/Publications.htm?seq_no_115=297711
*  healthfinder.gov - Popular Requests: healthfinder.gov: Frequently Asked Questions: : F: Foodborne
... Illness. Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion health.gov. healthfinder.gov. healthypeople.gov. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Skip to Content En espa ol. Open Search Search healthfinder.gov:. Find us on:. Get Email Updates. Menu. Home. Health Topics A to Z. myhealthfinder. Shareable Tools. Content Syndication. Developer API. myhealthfinder Tools. Health News. News Archive. Find Services Near You. National Health Observances. Health Care Reform. Adults. Women and Pregnant Women. Children. Related Resources. En español. Home. Find Services Near You. Foodborne Illness. About Foodborne Illness Find frequently asked questions and answers about foodborne illness. Learn about common foodborne diseases, how they are diagnosed and treated, and what you can do to protect yourself. Review Date: January 05, 2015 National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases - NCIRD Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Note: Documents in PDF ...
http://healthfinder.gov/FindServices/SearchContext.aspx?topic=943&basic=117&Branch=5
*  24- Moved: Guide to Investigating Foodborne Outbreaks | Investigating Outbreaks | OutbreakNet Team |
24- Moved: Guide to Investigating Foodborne Outbreaks. Investigating Outbreaks. OutbreakNet Team. CDC. Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. CDC 24/7: Saving Lives. Protecting People. Search The CDC. Note: Javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser. For this reason, some items on this page will be unavailable. For more information about this message, please visit this page: About CDC.gov. This Page Has Moved. The page you requested has been moved. Please update your links and bookmarks to the new Food Safety Foodborne Outbreaks Guide to Investigating Foodborne Outbreaks web page. Print page. . Contact Us: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 1600 Clifton Rd Atlanta, GA 30329-4027 USA 800-CDC-INFO 800-232-4636 TTY: 888 232-6348. Contact CDC INFO. Share Compartir. File Formats Help: How do I view different file formats PDF, DOC, PPT, MPEG on this site. Print. Page last reviewed: ...
http://cdc.gov/outbreaknet/investigations/investigating.html/?s_cid=cs_1657
*  Reporting a Foodborne Illness (Food Poisoning)
reporting a foodborne illness food poisoning skip to content skip to navigation sections home government services for online services search this site about the county find us contact us directory you are here home government departments environmental health food safety reporting a foodborne illness food poisoning help improve this site environmental health environmental health applications forms fees body art complaints day cares emergency preparedness food safety reporting a foodborne illness food poisoning healthy home portal healthy community portal housing indoor air oil gas exploration pollution prevention public health department public works recreational water recycling home toxics solid waste restaurant inspection reports time of sale water protection activities water testing services well septic west nile virus dioxane coalition info send this page to someone fill in the email address of your friend and we will send an email that contains a link to this page address info send ...
http://ewashtenaw.org/government/departments/environmental_health/food_safety/eh_fbireport.html/sendto_form
*  » Foodborne Illness Can Be Avoided Using Your Nose
Foodborne Illness Can Be Avoided Using Your Nose. Foodborne Illness Can Be Avoided Using Your Nose by DB Davis. There is a reason behind why people should avoid eating rotten food and it isn t just because it is gross to do so, either. Fortunately, we were born with an uncanny sense of smell that allows us to detect signs and symptoms of decay in order to avoid foodborne illness. A recent study by neurologists and behavioral scientists from the Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology has shown that fruit flies actually have a neural mechanism associated with a special escape reflex that activates itself to avoid food that is infected by harmful microorganisms. Fruit flies activate this reflex to avoid both laying eggs in rotten food and eating rotten food. Basically, this is how it works: the minute a small piece from mold fungi or bacteria gets into the air, a dedicated and sensitive neural line from the fruit flies olfactory receptors will get activated and override all of their ...
http://thedailyorbit.com/foodborne-illness-can-be-avoided-using-your-nose/
*  100K Pathogen Genome Project maps first genomes :: UC Davis News & Information
100K Pathogen Genome Project maps first genomes :: UC Davis News Information. UC Davis Health System. Striking a blow at foodborne diseases, the 100K Pathogen Genome Project at the University of California, Davis, today announced that it has sequenced the genomes of its first 10 infectious microorganisms, including strains of Salmonella and Listeria. “We are creating a free, online encyclopedia or reference database of genomes so that during a foodborne disease outbreak, scientists and public health professionals can quickly identify the responsible microorganism and track its source in the food supply using automated information-handling methods,” said Professor Bart Weimer, director of the 100K Genome Project and co-director of BGI@UC Davis, the Sacramento facility where the sequencing is carried out. Weimer estimates that the availability of this genomic information will cut in half the time necessary to diagnose and treat foodborne illnesses, and will enable scientists to make ...
http://news.ucdavis.edu/search/news_detail.lasso?id=10607
*  Category: Outbreaks | FoodSafety.gov
Category: Outbreaks. FoodSafety.gov. Skip Navigation. FoodSafety.gov. Blog. Multimedia. News. Espa ol. Search. Home. Recalls Alerts. See Recent Recalls. Get Automatic Alerts. Get Food Safety Widget. Keep Food Safe. Check Your Steps. Charts: Food Safety at a Glance. By Types of Food. By Events and Seasons. In An Emergency. What Government Does. Who s at Risk. Cancer Patients. Children under Five Years of Age. Diabetes Patients. HIV/AIDS Patients. Older Adults. Persons with Autoimmune Diseases. Pregnant Women. Food Safety for Home Delivered Meals. Food Poisoning. Symptoms. Causes. Long-Term Effects. How Government Responds. Report a Problem. Report Food Poisoning. Report a Problem with Food. Ask the Experts. Ask Karen. Other Resources. . About This Blog. Practical information and tips from the experts to help you and your family stay food safe. Subscribe. Categories. Allergies 1. Animals 3. At-Risk 8. Baby/Pregnancy 2. Bacteria/Virus 11. Check Your Steps 7. Events 16. Food Outside the Home 14. Food ...
http://foodsafety.gov/blog/categories/outbreaks
*  CDC: Shutdown Strains Foodborne Illness Tracking | WFAE
CDC: Shutdown Strains Foodborne Illness Tracking. WFAE. skip to main content CHARLOTTE'S NPR NEWS SOURCE. Site Menu. Donate. Menu. News. Local News. Arts/CAJA. Business. Education. Energy Environment. Health. National World. Politics Elections. Weather. Charlotte Talks. Charlotte Talks Shows. About Charlotte Talks. Podcasts Blogs. Charlotte Talks. Public Conversations. The 15th Floor: Your 2015 Mayoral Candidates. WFAE Talks. The Party Line. WFAEats. Schedule. Weekly. Daily. Programs. Support. How To Contribute. Become A Sustaining Member. Apple TV Contest Rules. Membership FAQs. Matching Gifts. Future Society. Stocks, Securities And Legacy Giving. Volunteer. WFAE Vehicle Donation Program. Business Sponsorship. Business Sponsor Testimonials. About. Contact Us. Directions To WFAE. Governance. EEO Public File. Diversity Program. Employment Opportunities. Financial Statements. 2013-2014 Annual Report. Telling WFAE s Story In FY2014. Privacy Statement. Comment Policy. Promotional Partnership Policy. WFAE ...
http://wfae.org/post/cdc-shutdown-strains-foodborne-illness-tracking
*  Reporting E. Coli - Minnesota Dept. of Health
... Minnesota Department of Health. HOME. TOPICS. Certificates & Records. Data & Statistics. Diseases & Conditions. Emergency Preparedness. Environments Your Health. Facilities & Professions. Health Care & Coverage. Injury, Violence & Safety. Life Stages & Populations. Policy, Economics & Legislation. Prevention & Healthy Living. ABOUT US. Google search input field. . Infectious Disease Reporting Infectious Disease Reporting Home. Reportable Diseases. Persons Required to Report. Chronic Infections in Pregnant Patients. Clinical Materials. Methods of Reporting. Reporting Rule. Poster. Related Topics Minnesota Electronic Disease Surveillance System MEDSS. IDEPC Division Infectious Disease Home. Infectious Diseases and Conditions A to Z. Infectious Disease Categories. Reporting Infectious Disease. IDEPC Newsletters. IDEPC Org Chart. Contact Us. Reporting Enteric Escherichia Coli Infection On this page: What to report How to report Who is required to ...
http://health.state.mn.us/divs/idepc/dtopics/reportable/ecoli.html
*  LOS COCOS MEXICAN RESTAURANT, 1335 N TYLER ST, WICHITA, KS - Restaurant inspection findings and viol
The areas of knowledge include: 1 Describing the relationship between the prevention of foodborne disease and the personal hygiene of a FOOD EMPLOYEE; 2 Explaining the responsibility of the PERSON IN CHARGE for preventing the transmission of foodborne disease by a FOOD EMPLOYEE who has a disease or medical condition that may cause foodborne disease; 3 Describing the symptoms associated with the diseases that are transmissible through FOOD; 4 Explaining the significance of the relationship between maintaining the time and temperature of POTENTIALLY HAZARDOUS FOOD and the prevention of foodborne illness; 5 Explaining the HAZARDS involved in the consumption of raw or undercooked MEAT, POULTRY, EGGS, and FISH; 6 Stating the required FOOD temperatures and times for safe cooking of POTENTIALLY HAZARDOUS FOOD including MEAT, POULTRY, EGGS, and FISH; 7 Stating the required temperatures and times for the safe refrigerated storage, hot holding, cooling, and reheating of POTENTIALLY ...
http://city-data.com/ks-restaurants/LOS-COCOS-MEXICAN-RESTAURANT.html
*  OLDE MILL AUCTION, 1401 NE WINFIELD AVE, TOPEKA, KS - Restaurant inspection findings and violations
The areas of knowledge include: 1 Describing the relationship between the prevention of foodborne disease and the personal hygiene of a FOOD EMPLOYEE; 2 Explaining the responsibility of the PERSON IN CHARGE for preventing the transmission of foodborne disease by a FOOD EMPLOYEE who has a disease or medical condition that may cause foodborne disease; 3 Describing the symptoms associated with the diseases that are transmissible through FOOD; 4 Explaining the significance of the relationship between maintaining the time and temperature of POTENTIALLY HAZARDOUS FOOD and the prevention of foodborne illness; 5 Explaining the HAZARDS involved in the consumption of raw or undercooked MEAT, POULTRY, EGGS, and FISH; 6 Stating the required FOOD temperatures and times for safe cooking of POTENTIALLY HAZARDOUS FOOD including MEAT, POULTRY, EGGS, and FISH; 7 Stating the required temperatures and times for the safe refrigerated storage, hot holding, cooling, and reheating of POTENTIALLY ...
http://city-data.com/ks-restaurants/OLDE-MILL-AUCTION.html
*  Foodborne Pathogens and Disease
... Contact. Support. Journal Content. Publications. Education, Law, and Policy. Public Health and Policy. Journals Print/Online. Formerly Published Titles. All Publications A to Z. Resources. Download Publications List. My Liebert Connect Email Preference Center. Advertise. For Librarians. Liebert for Mobile L4M. Licensing – Personal. Licensing – Institutional. Recommend a Title. Self-Archiving. Liebert Open Access. Liebert Author Advocacy Program. NIH/HHMI Wellcome Trust Policies. Librarians. Liebert Librarian Resource Center Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. is committed to working closely with librarians to create collections of content that fulfill the informational needs of institutions while providing excellent value. Liebert in Your Library. Account Support. Press. Advertise. My Liebert. Read Online/TOC. Press Releases. Subscribe/Renew. Recommend this title to your Library or Institution. Email a Friend. Read Online. Subscribe/Renew. LOGIN YOUR EMAIL:. Foodborne Pathogens and Disease Editor-in-Chief: ...
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*  Tag: food-borne illness | Health & Family | TIME.com
Tag: food-borne illness. Health Family. TIME.com. Time.com. MY ACCOUNT SIGN IN SIGN OUT SUBSCRIBE. Politics. Business. Tech. Health. Science. Entertainment. Living. Sports. History. The TIME Vault. Magazine. Ideas. Parents. TIME Labs. Next Generation Leaders The 100 Most Influential People Ask the Expert Know Right Now New Adventurers Person of the Year 2014 Pittsburgh: The Comeback Question Everything Shaping Our Future Solutions That Matter TIME Explains Top 10 Everything of 2014 Top of the World Wonders of the World A Year In Space. Subscribe Newsletters Feedback Privacy Policy Your California Privacy Rights Terms of Use Ad Choices. RSS TIME Apps TIME for Kids Advertising Reprints and Permissions Site Map Help Customer Service. 2015 Time Inc. All rights reserved. Subscribe. Sign In Subscribe. food-borne illness. Food Drink. Memorial Day Food Safety: Tips for Handling Fruits and Veggies. By Alice Park. How to eat your fill of summer fruits and vegetables without getting sick from a food-borne illness. ...
http://healthland.time.com/tag/food-borne-illness/
*  CDC - CDC Learning Connection - Infectious Disease Resources
. CDC - CDC Learning Connection - Infectious Disease Resources. Skip directly to local search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options CDC Home. CDC 24/7: Saving Lives. Protecting People. CDC Learning Connection. All CDC Topics Search The CDC. Search Button. Note: Javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser. For this reason, some items on this page will be unavailable. For more information about this message, please visit this page: About CDC.gov. CDC Learning Connection. Print page. Get email updates Enter your email address to receive the monthly CDC LC e-Newsletter Enter Email Address. Submit Button. What's this. View the current issue. Contact Us: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 1600 Clifton Rd Atlanta, GA 30333 800-CDC-INFO 800-232-4636 TTY: 888 232-6348. Contact CDC INFO. Share Compartir. Infectious Disease Resources View Immunization and Vaccination Preventable Diseases Resources General ...
http://cdc.gov/learning/resources/infectious_disease.html
*  Deadliest bacterial foodborne outbreak in the United States
... redirect california listeriosis outbreak in cheese
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Deadliest_bacterial_foodborne_outbreak_in_the_United_States
*  Deadliest bacterial foodborne outbreak in US
... redirect california listeriosis outbreak in cheese
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Deadliest_bacterial_foodborne_outbreak_in_US
*  Don't be myth-led - News - Hillsdale.net - Hillsdale, MI - Hillsdale, MI
... site Archive. e-edition. subscribe. find and save. newsletter. classifieds. jobs. cars. homes. FEATURED. NEWS NOW. DAR to host information session ... Flu shots recommended for everyone ... Habitat ReStore set to open ... DAR to host information session ... Flu shots recommended for everyone ... Habitat ReStore set to open ... Don't be myth-led. Comment. Hillsdale.net - Hillsdale, MI. Writer. Posted Oct. 12, 2012 at 3:00 PM. Posted Oct. 12, 2012 at 3:00 PM Hillsdale, Mich. . . Each year in the United States, 76 million people become ill from a foodborne illness and 5,000 people die. Would this many people eat something if they thought it tasted, looked or smelled bad. . a "tiny taste" could be deadly. As few as 10 bacteria could cause food-borne illnesses, such as E.coli. MYTH 2 If you get sick from eating a food, it was from the last food you ate. . You usually feel OK immediately after eating and become sick later. MYTH 3 The worst that could happen to you with a foodborne illness is an ...
http://hillsdale.net/article/20121012/NEWS/121019833/196/features
*  News | WholeFoods Magazine
News. Home News. Breaking News Main News Grocery Supplier Research Tip of the Month Green News/Features Coupons, Promotions, Contests. Grocery. Features Gourmet Products Grocery Products News Recipes. Features New Products News. Features New Products News. Features New Products News White Papers. Grocery. Main News. WholeFoods Magazine SourceBook: The Natural Products Directory. Grocery CDC Annual Report on Foodborne Illness Released Atlanta, GA Data on outbreaks of foodborne illness occurring in 2008 in the United States have been finalized by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC and released in a report. Officially titled Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks United States, 2008, and appearing in an edition of CDC s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, the document indicates that for the most recent year with complete disease data, 1,034 separate foodborne outbreaks were reported. Main News Through Nourish America, Disaster Relief Flows in from Industry ...
http://wholefoodsmagazine.com/news/breaking-news/letter-wholefoods-publisher?page=128
*  News | WholeFoods Magazine
News. WholeFoods Magazine. Home News. Breaking News Main News Grocery Supplier Research Tip of the Month Green News/Features Coupons, Promotions, Contests. Grocery. Features Gourmet Products Grocery Products News Recipes. Features New Products News. Features New Products News. Features New Products News White Papers. Grocery. Main News. WholeFoods Magazine SourceBook: The Natural Products Directory. Grocery CDC Annual Report on Foodborne Illness Released Atlanta, GA Data on outbreaks of foodborne illness occurring in 2008 in the United States have been finalized by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC and released in a report. Officially titled Surveillance for Foodborne Disease Outbreaks United States, 2008, and appearing in an edition of CDC s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, the document indicates that for the most recent year with complete disease data, 1,034 separate foodborne outbreaks were reported. Main News Through Nourish America, Disaster Relief ...
http://wholefoodsmagazine.com/news/breaking-news/collagen-lessens-joint-pain-after-exercise?page=128
*  Health Library | Health and Wellness | Wellmont Health System
Wellmont Health System. Wellmont Health System. MyWellmont. Foodborne Illnesses Preventing foodborne illnesses from the farm to the fridge There are many types of bacteria, parasites, or viruses that cause illness. Preventing Foodborne Illness All about shellfish Read here to find out about shellfish poisoning and what the proper guidelines are for cooking these tasty creatures. Find out how to eat safely into your golden years. Preventing Foodborne Illness Continued Summertime...and the grilling is easy Read here to find out how to practice food safety while enjoying your grill during the summer months. Food expiration dates: what do they really mean. Almost any food can become contaminated if handled improperly, but foods that are purchased or used after their expiration dates may be more likely to contain spoilage bacteria or other pathogens. Read here to find out more. Scientists and the FDA both agree that irradiation has the potential to significantly reduce the number of ...
http://wellmont.org/Health-And-Wellness/Health-Library/?eid=33727&lang=1033
*  Recently Active 'food-safety' Questions - Page 3 - Seasoned Advice
Recently Active 'food-safety' Questions - Page 3 - Seasoned Advice. Help Center Detailed answers to any questions you might have. Seasoned Advice Questions. Unanswered. Tagged Questions info newest frequent votes active unanswered. 13 votes. 4 answers. 12k views. food-safety starch modified Aug 24 at 7:36. 2 votes. 0 answers. 78 views. food-safety vegetables spoilage squash asked Aug 24 at 1:55. 1 0 votes. 0 answers. 41 views. food-safety asked Aug 24 at 1:20. 4 8 votes. 3 answers. 14k views. food-safety onions answered Aug 23 at 22:07. 6 votes. 2 answers. 202 views. food-safety fish sushi answered Aug 21 at 14:05. 1 10 votes. 4 answers. 7k views. sausages charcuterie curing food-safety answered Aug 21 at 5:04. 1 0 votes. 0 answers. 8 views. Food safety for ricotta cheese cake left out overnight I left a baked cake with ricotta cheese in it cooling for 5 1/2 hours before refrigerating it. food-safety asked Aug 20 at 18:14. 2 votes. 3 answers. 11k views. I recently bought Ginger Kombucha for the first ...
http://cooking.stackexchange.com/questions/tagged/food-safety?page=3&sort=active&pagesize=15
*  Foodborne Pathogens and Disease Volume 7 Issue 2 | DeepDyve
Foodborne Pathogens and Disease Volume 7 Issue 2. DeepDyve. Journals. DeepDyve. Journal. Journals. Follow. Foodborne Pathogens and Disease Volume 7 Issue 2. Volume 12. Issue 7 Jul. Issue 6 Jun. Issue 4 Apr. Issue 3 Mar. Issue 2 Feb. Issue 1 Jan. Early Access. Issue 0 Jan. Volume 11. Issue 10 Oct. Issue 9 Sep. Issue 8 Aug. Issue 6 Jun. Issue 4 Apr. Issue 3 Mar. Issue 2 Feb. Early Access. Issue 0 Jan. Volume 10. Issue 12 Dec. Issue 10 Oct. Issue 9 Sep. Issue 7 Jul. Issue 6 Jun. Issue 4 Apr. Issue 3 Mar. Issue 2 Feb. Issue 1 Jan. Early Access. Issue 0 Jan. Volume 9. Issue 12 Dec. Issue 10 Oct. Issue 9 Sep. Issue 7 Jul. Issue 6 Jun. Issue 4 Apr. Issue 3 Mar. Issue 2 Feb. Issue 1 Jan. Early Access. Issue 0 Jan. Volume 8. Issue 12 Dec. Issue 10 Oct. Issue 9 Sep. Issue 7 Jul. Issue 6 Jun. Issue 4 Apr. Issue 3 Mar. Issue 2 Feb. Issue 1 Jan. Volume 7. Issue 12 Dec. Issue 10 Oct. Issue 9 Sep. Issue 8 Aug. Issue 7 Jul. Microbiological Quality and Safety of Raw Milk and Soft Cheese and Detection of ...
https://deepdyve.com/browse/journals/foodborne-pathogens-and-disease/2010/v7/i2
*  .. New Estimates Lower Incidence of Food Poisoning .. Post navigation .. PREVIOUS POST .. NEXT POST
 CDC now says food poisoning sickens 1 in 6 Americans each year, not 1 in 4 as the agency had estimated in 1999. For example, in 1999, CDC found that 15 percent of survey respondents sought medical care for bloody diarrhea, while the new survey results indicate that 35 percent seek care. Out of the estimated 48 million people who get sick from contaminated food each year, CDC estimates that 9.4 million of the illnesses are caused by 31 known foodborne pathogens. CDC estimates that 90 percent of all illnesses due to known pathogens are caused by seven pathogens: Salmonella, norovirus, Campylobacter, Toxoplasma, E. According to the revised estimates, norovirus in the most common of the known pathogens, responsible for 5.4 million illnesses and 149 deaths each year.  Campylobacter is estimated to cause 845,024 illnesses and 76 deaths.  Listeria is one of the most lethal pathogens, estimated to cause 1,591 illnesses and 255 deaths. “The remaining 38 million illnesses are from unspecified agents, which ...
http://civileats.com/2010/12/16/new-estimates-lower-incidence-of-food-poisoning/
*  Federal Register | Notice of Intent To Seek Approval To Collect Information
Federal Register. Public Inspection. The Public Inspection page may also include documents scheduled for later issues, at the request of the issuing agency. If you have ever tried to search our site for Federal Register documents published prior to 1994, you ve realized that there is nothing online from 1936 to 1994. The study will collect data from two panels of consumers on their willingness to pay for reductions in the risk of foodborne illness using alternative risk reduction technologies. Research is needed to 1 determine the extent to which a willingness to pay approach would boost assessments of the economic value of reductions in foodborne illnesses, and 2 to identify factors that influence consumers' valuation of these reductions, including personal and household characteristics, and information the consumer receives about foodborne illness. This pilot study will estimate consumers' willingness to pay to reduce the risk of foodborne illness using two different methods, ...
https://federalregister.gov/articles/2002/03/29/02-7631/notice-of-intent-to-seek-approval-to-collect-information
*  CDC - This Page Has Moved - Estimates of Foodborne Illness in the US Prevention and Education
... Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to site content Skip directly to page options. CDC Home CDC 24/7: Saving Lives. Protecting People. Search The CDC. Note: Javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser. For this reason, some items on this page will be unavailable. For more information about this message, please visit this page: About CDC.gov. This Page Has Moved. The page you requested has been moved. Please update your links and bookmarks to the Food Safety Clostridium perfringens page. Print page. Contact Us: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 1600 Clifton Rd Atlanta, GA 30333 800-CDC-INFO 800-232-4636 TTY: 888 232-6348. Contact CDC INFO. Print. Page last reviewed: January 17, 2012. Page last updated: January 17, 2012 Content source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases NCEZID Division of Foodborne, Waterborne, and Environmental Diseases DFWED. Home. A-Z Index. ...
http://cdc.gov/foodborneburden/clostridium-perfringens.html
*  Public Food Pathogen Genome Database Created - The Fish Site
... Subscribe. Marketing Packages. Forums. Cookie Law. Our sites. ThePigSite. ThePoultrySite. TheFishSite. TheCattleSite. TheDairySite. TheBeefSite. TheMeatSite. TheCropSite. TheSheepSite. ThePetSite.co.uk. ElSitioAvicola. ElSitioPorcino. ThePigSite.cn. ThePoultrySite.cn. TheFishSite.cn. AgriTimes.ru. 5M Farm Supplies. 5M Books. Follow @thefishsite. News & Analysis. Features. Markets & Reports. Knowledge Centre. Business Directory. Events. Our Shop. Forums. News Public Food Pathogen Genome Database Created 17 July 2012. US - The US Food and Drug Administration FDA, the University of California, Davis,Agilent Technologies Inc., and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC have announced a collaboration to create a public database of 100,000 foodborne pathogen genomes to help speed identification of bacteria responsible for foodborne outbreaks. The database will provide a roadmap for development of tests to identify pathogens and provide information about the origin of the pathogen. ...
http://thefishsite.com/fishnews/17699/public-food-pathogen-genome-database-created/
*  BioSpace - Print News Article
... Print Seegene, Inc. Signs New License Agreement for DPO and TOCE Technologies. 4/15/2013 9:24:49 AM GAITHERSBURG, MD and SEOUL, KOREA-- Marketwired - April 15, 2013 - Seegene Inc. KOSDAQ: 096530, a leading developer of multiplexed molecular technologies and diagnostic tests, today announced that bioM rieux S.A. has licensed the company's DPO and TOCE technologies for the development of multiplexed tests for food safety testing. bioM rieux is the world leader in food testing. Financial terms of the agreement were not disclosed. The increased prevalence of foodborne illnesses is driving regulators and the food industry to advance food safety testing from pathogens to virulence genes detection. "We are excited to collaborate with bioM rieux, the leading player in the food testing market, to develop the next generation of high-value, multiplexed molecular diagnostic food safety tests. We believe that the adoption of our leading multiplexing technology will curtail future food contamination outbreaks, ...
http://biospace.com/news_print.aspx?NewsEntityId=293267
*  Be safe when making food - Lifestyle - McPhersonSentinel - McPherson, KS - McPherson, KS
... This will help keep her and her unborn baby healthy and reduce her risk of food-borne illness. By Jana McKinney is a McPherson County Extension agent for family and consumer sciences. McPhersonSentinel - McPherson, KS. By Jana McKinney is a McPherson County Extension agent for family and consumer sciences. By Jana McKinney is a McPherson County Extension agent for family and consumer sciences. This will help keep her and her unborn baby healthy and reduce her risk of food-borne illness. Food safety should be important to everyone, but as a pregnant woman it is especially important for you to learn how to protect yourself and your unborn baby from foodborne illness. This guide is written especially for you to help show you how to protect yourself and your unborn baby from contracting a foodborne illness. This is especially common when handling raw meat, poultry, seafoods and eggs. n Cook: Cook to safe temperatures. Use a food thermometer to measure the internal temperature of cooked foods. ...
http://mcphersonsentinel.com/article/20131002/LIFESTYLE/131009797/0/court news
*  Eating Defensively -- Protecting Yourself From Food-Related Illnesses - TheBody.com
... Community Forum Eating Defensively -- Protecting Yourself From Food-Related Illnesses By Ellen Steinberg, M.S., R.D., L.D. January/February 2005 Because foodborne pathogens take advantage of the impaired immune system, people with HIV/AIDS are more susceptible to food-related illnesses than otherwise healthy individuals. If a person with HIV/AIDS acquires a foodborne disease, the illness can be difficult to treat, putting the person at risk for persistent and generalized infections. In fact, acquiring a foodborne illness can hasten the progression of HIV and even be fatal for a person with AIDS. Therefore, everyone with HIV/AIDS should be aware of and practice food safety recommendations. Here are some basic food safety recommendations to help you protect yourself from food-related illnesses. Use different cutting boards for raw and cooked foods. If possible, use a different cutting board for raw meat products. Thaw food in the refrigerator, under cold running water or in the ...
http://thebody.com/content/art32419.html?ts=pf
*  Flashcards about MC Foods 1, 1st Blk
... Welcome to StudyStack, where users create FlashCards and share them with others. Click on the large flashcard to flip it over. Then click the green, red, or yellow box to move the current card to that box. Below the flashcards are blue buttons for other activities that you can try to study the same information. dismiss. Login with Facebook or... Username. Password. Reset Password Free Sign Up. Query. Search. Free flashcards for serious fun studying. Create your own or use sets shared by other students and teachers. Remove ads Home. Miscellaneous. Culinary Arts. MC Foods 1, 1st Blk. Don't know 0 Know 0 remaining cards 0. Save retry show Answer first auto play. fix restart shuffle help Speak Pause 0:01. To flip the current card, click it or press the Spacebar key. To move the current card to one of the three colored boxes, click on the box. You may also press the UP ARROW key to move the card to the "Know" box, the DOWN ARROW key to move the card to the "Don't know" box, or the RIGHT ARROW key to move the ...
http://studystack.com/flashcard-998499
*  Aurelios Pizza Perfected!
Aurelios Pizza Perfected. Pizza Making Forum. Welcome, Guest. Please login or register. Did you miss your activation email. 1 Hour 1 Day 1 Week 1 Month Forever. Login with username, password and session length. This topic This board Entire forum Google. Home. Help. Resources. Pizza Glossary. Pizza Books. Dough Calculators. Other Tools. Login. Register. Pizza Making Forum. Pizza Making. Chicago Style. Aurelios Pizza Perfected. previous next Print. Pages: 1 2 4 5 ... 7 Go Down. Author Topic: Aurelios Pizza Perfected. Read 31074 times. 0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic. juniorballoon Registered User. Posts: 345 Age: 58 Location: Duvall WA. Re: Aurelios Pizza Perfected. Reply #50 on: August 16, 2012, 06:49:12 PM. Quote from: Pete-zza on August 16, 2012, 04:31:09 PM. If I am the Peter you have in mind, I m afraid that I cannot be of any help. I do not have any knowledge in this area. Peter. You are the Peter in question. I am very disappointed in you. From the reading I ve done I have no fear that my ...
http://pizzamaking.com/forum/index.php?topic=20346.msg202927
*  What Food Made You Sick? « CBS Minnesota
What Food Made You Sick. CBS Sports Radio. WCCO-TV WCCO-TV is part of CBS Television Stations, a division of CBS Corp. Click here for WCCO-TV news stories Send us your breaking news tips. 830 WCCO Welcome to News Radio 830 WCCO on CBSMinnesota.com. WCCO is part of CBS Radio, a division of CBS Corp. Click Here To Watch WCCO 4 News At 10. What Food Made You Sick. Health News Information: CBSMinnesota.com/Health. 29, 2013 Every year, about 48 million Americans 1 in 6 get a food-borne illness. Produce accounts for nearly half of the illnesses, and the norovirus is often to blame. There is food-borne illness caused by a wide variety of foods, says researcher John Painter, DVM, an epidemiologist at the CDC. The report does not mean people should avoid any foods, especially healthy choices such as produce, he says. The foods most often involved in outbreaks are often the foods we eat frequently and are part of a healthy diet. According to the CDC, the report is the most complete effort to attribute illness to ...
http://minnesota.cbslocal.com/2013/01/30/what-food-made-you-sick/
*  TLR1 protein drives immune response to certain food-borne illness in mice
... July 10, 2012 TLR1 protein drives immune response to certain food-borne illness in mice July 10, 2012 A naturally occurring protein called TLR1 plays a critical role in protecting the body from illnesses caused by eating undercooked pork or drinking contaminated water, according to new research from the University of Southern California USC. The discovery may help create more effective oral vaccines for infections of the respiratory and gastrointestinal systems and already has launched an examination of how TLR1 is linked to inflammatory bowel disease, says R. "It's not clear what drives the body's immune response," DePaolo said. Although the receptor's role against other bacteria is still unknown, our research emphasizes that the way the body initiates an immune response depends on the pathogen and the route of infection." The study, "A specific role for TLR1 in protective TH17 immunity during mucosal infection," is scheduled to appear in the July 30 edition of The Journal of Experimental Medicine, a ...
http://medicalxpress.com/news/2012-07-tlr1-protein-immune-response-food-borne.html
*  OPHS
Office of Public Health Science OPHS. The Office of Public Health Science OPHS within the U.S. OPHS develops collects, analyzes, and reports scientific information related to meat, poultry, and egg products, from their production to consumption and uses that information to assess potential human health risks throughout the farm-to-table continuum. OPHS uses a scientifically-based risk assessment approach to focus on the potential human health outcomes of meat, poultry, and egg product consumption. monitor and analyze production processes, identify and evaluate potential foodborne hazards, determine estimates of risk to human health, respond to recognized, emerging, or potential threats to the food supply, lead foodborne disease outbreak investigations, provide emergency preparedness and response support for the Agency and the Department through the Health Hazard Evaluation Boards HHEB , the Food Emergency Response Network FERN , and other emergency and coordination groups e.g. As an integral ...
http://fsis.usda.gov/wps/portal/informational/aboutfsis/structure-and-organization/ophs/ophs
*  .. Tag: illness .. Pass the Salsa, Guacamole…and Foodborne Disease? .. New Study: Gut Bacteria
antibiotic , bacteria , bacterial signatures , balanced digestive environment , bifidobacteria , centers for disease control , colon cancer , experts , gut , illness , Immune System , intestinal , Lactobacilli , Large Intestine , microscopic , natural health , organisms , polyps , probiotics , risk , screening , Small Intestine , stress , study , university of florida Posts navigation Older posts. Recipes Fiber Supplements Fish Oils General Health Gut Bacteria Healthy Beverage Recipes Healthy Breakfast Recipes Healthy Dessert Recipes Healthy Dinner Recipes Healthy Lunch Recipes Heart Health Herbal Cleansing Kids Health Men’s Health Mental Health Oil Supplements Probiotic Supplements Recipes Renew Life Skinny Gut™ Ultimate Shake Recipes Solutions Soups, Sides Sauces Studies Sugar and Health Toxins and Health Uncategorized Weight loss Women’s Health. Archives Archives Select Month October 2015 September 2015 August 2015 July 2015 June 2015 May 2015 April 2015 March 2015 February 2015 January 2015 December ...
http://blog.renewlife.com/tag/illness/
*  .. Food Facility Details
the primary purpose for food facility inspections performed by environmental health is to prevent foodborne illness when inspections are performed observed violations are identified as either major or minor major violations identified in red need to be corrected immediately because they are most likely to result in foodborne illness major violations typically fall into one of the following five categories identified by cdc as the major risk factors for foodborne illness food from unsafe sources inadequate cooking improper holding temperatures contaminated equipment poor personal hygiene minor violations identified in blue are less critical conditions that still need to be corrected in a timely manner because they create non sanitary conditions for the preparation of food note our web based reporting system was updated on june to include site specific observations in addition to the violation categories for inspections occurring after june this new more specific information can be ...
http://decadeonline.com/insp.phtml?agency=bte&record_id=PR0000519
*  .. Food Facility Details
the primary purpose for food facility inspections performed by environmental health is to prevent foodborne illness when inspections are performed observed violations are identified as either major or minor major violations identified in red need to be corrected immediately because they are most likely to result in foodborne illness major violations typically fall into one of the following five categories identified by cdc as the major risk factors for foodborne illness food from unsafe sources inadequate cooking improper holding temperatures contaminated equipment poor personal hygiene minor violations identified in blue are less critical conditions that still need to be corrected in a timely manner because they create non sanitary conditions for the preparation of food note our web based reporting system was updated on june to include site specific observations in addition to the violation categories for inspections occurring after june this new more specific information can be ...
http://decadeonline.com/insp.phtml?agency=bte&record_id=PR0001950
*  Gastro rise caused by changing diets, global food supply, farming
Essential Baby. News. Essential Baby. Good Food. Good Food. Sydney. Melbourne. latest cook articles. Reviews. Latest eat out articles. drink reviews. latest articles. News. Sydney news. Melbourne news. Brisbane news. Latest articles. Food for Good. latest travel articles. Choose your location:. National Sydney Melbourne Brisbane Canberra. Food News. Food News. Total comments Comments 11. Not so fresh: Food poisoning has been increasingly traced back to fresh produce. The number of Australians struck down by food poisoning has leapt almost 80 per cent in the past decade and the number of outbreaks linked to restaurants has more than doubled, according to the latest government statistics. In the decade to 2011, the number of Australians affected by food-borne gastroenteritis increased 79 per cent, according to figures from OzFoodNet, the national food-borne disease monitoring network. Raw and minimally-cooked eggs are the "single largest cause" of the rise in salmonella poisoning, according to the national ...
http://goodfood.com.au/good-food/food-news/food-poisoning-on-the-rise-as-diets-change-20130516-2jo3n.html
*  Can we stop E. coli inside cows? | Hoards Dairyman
Can we stop E. coli inside cows. Hoards Dairyman. Skip to Navigation. Can we stop E. coli inside cows. Submitted by admin on Fri, 03/19/2010 - 14:05. Hoard s Dairyman: Can we stop E. coli inside cows. Date: Fri, 03/19/2010. Consumers have become all too familiar with E. coli 0157:H7, one of the most common culprits behind foodborne disease outbreaks in recent years. Blame for illness and media scrutiny fall first on tainted produce or meat, but the origin of the bacteria is often traced back to cattle, which harms the image of all dairy and beef producers by association. Stopping E. coli outbreaks at the source – cattle themselves – is the focus of a new three-year research study at Washington State University that is funded by a $1 million grant from USDA. One of the main concepts behind it is the curious fact that while people become sick from E. coli, cattle don’t. “It doesn’t bother them,” says microbiologist Tom Besser pictured who heads up the project. “But that doesn’t mean we can’t go into ...
http://hoards.com/blog_ecoli-1042?mini=calendar%2F2013-04
*  If in doubt, ask, ask and ask again 2 - Big Data, Plainly Spoken (aka Numbers Rule Your World)
If in doubt, ask, ask and ask again 2 - Big Data, Plainly Spoken aka Numbers Rule Your World. Big Data, Plainly Spoken aka Numbers Rule Your World. Update: seminar at Columbia. Main. Summary of recent talks. If in doubt, ask, ask and ask again 2 In a previous post, I indicated that the NYT article on the spinal-tap test for Alzheimer's contained insufficient data for readers to fully buy its supposedly super predictive ability. Reader Chris P. looked up the specificity, and found it rather lower than we would have thought. This doesn't mean the test is bad, it is just not perfect. Now, let us assume the test is good enough. Let's think about the implications. There are two basic ways by which the spinal tap proteins could be related to Alzheimer's. Either that there is a direct causal path, or that some underlying process causes both the deposit of spinal tap proteins and Alzheimer's. The article mentions a prevailing hypothesis that amyloid and tau accumulation are necessary for ...
http://junkcharts.typepad.com/numbersruleyourworld/2010/08/if-in-doubt-ask-ask-and-ask-again-2.html
*  29- Moved: Finding the Point of Contamination and Source of the Food | Guide to Investigating Foodbo
moved finding the point of contamination and source of the food guide to investigating foodborne outbreaks investigating outbreaks outbreaknet team cdc skip directly to search skip directly to a to z list skip directly to site content skip directly to page options cdc home cdc saving lives protecting people search the cdc note javascript is disabled or is not supported by your browser for this reason some items on this page will be unavailable for more information about this message please visit this page about cdc gov this page has moved the page you requested has been moved please update your links and bookmarks to the new food safety foodborne outbreaks finding the point of contamination and source of the food web page print page contact us centers for disease control and prevention clifton rd atlanta ga usa cdc info tty contact cdc info share compartir file formats help how do i view different file formats pdf doc ppt mpeg on this site print page last reviewed november page last updated ...
http://cdc.gov/outbreaknet/investigations/contamination.html
*  Nutrition tip of the week: Preventing food poisoning - Lifestyle - The Lake News Online - Camdenton
... , MO. find and save. newsletter. Food poisoning, or foodborne illness, is commonly caused by eating foods contaminated by infectious bacteria, viruses or parasites or their toxins. By Anita Marlay. The Lake News Online. By Anita Marlay. Posted Jul. By Anita Marlay. Posted Jul. Food poisoning, or foodborne illness, is commonly caused by eating foods contaminated by infectious bacteria, viruses or parasites or their toxins. Signs and symptoms may start within hours of eating the contaminated food or they may begin days, or even weeks, later. You should seek medical attention if you experience any of these more severe symptoms: frequent episodes of vomiting that interfere with you ability to keep liquids down, vomiting blood, severe diarrhea for more than three days, blood in your stools, extreme pain, temperature higher than 101.5, signs or symptoms of dehydration little or no urination, severe weakness, dizziness, dry mouth, difficulty speaking, trouble swallowing, double vision or muscle ...
http://lakenewsonline.com/article/20140705/LIFESTYLE/140709915/12718/LIFESTYLE
*  NIHSeniorHealth: Eating Safely - Frequently Asked Questions
nihseniorhealth eating safely frequently asked questions eating safely frequently asked questions foodborne illness also known as food poisoning can cause serious health problems for older adults follow good food safety practices to reduce your risk of getting a foodborne illness close this window
http://nihseniorhealth.gov/eatingsafely/faq/faq2a_popup.html
*  Food-borne disease
food borne disease food borne disease redirect foodborne illness
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Food-borne_disease

List of foodborne illness outbreaks: This is a list of foodborne illness outbreaks. A foodborne illness may be from an infectious disease, heavy metals, chemical contamination, or from natural toxins, such as those found in poisonous mushrooms.Master StrokeSAFE FOODSThe Complete Stevie Wonder: The Complete Stevie Wonder is a digital compilation featuring the work of Stevie Wonder. Released a week before the physical release of A Time to Love, the set comprises almost all of Wonder's officially released material, including single mixes, extended versions, remixes, and Workout Stevie Workout, a 1963 album which was shelved and replaced by With A Song In My Heart.National Outbreak Reporting System: ==The National Outbreak Reporting System (NORS)==Proportional reporting ratio: The proportional reporting ratio (PRR) is a statistic that is used to summarize the extent to which a particular adverse event is reported for individuals taking a specific drug, compared to the frequency at which the same adverse event is reported for patients taking some other drug (or who are taking any drug in a specified class of drugs). The PRR will typically be calculated using a surveillance database in which reports of adverse events from a variety of drugs are recorded.Hungarian Food Safety Office: The Hungarian Food Safety Office (HFSO) was established as the Hungarian partner institution of the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) in 2003 in conformity with the EU requirements. One of its priority aims is to assess the health risks derived from food and indirectly from feed, to liaise with international and Hungarian authorities, and to communicate with the public on food safety issues.CyclosporiasisViral gastroenteritis: Viral gastroenteritis (Gastro-Enter-eye,tiss),http://www.merriam-webster.CampylobacteriosisCastleberry's Food Company: Castleberry's Food Company was an Augusta, Georgia-based canned food company founded in the 1920s by Clement Stewart Castleberry with the help of his father Clement Lamar Castleberry and closed permanently in March 2008 by the United States Food and Drug Administration.Norovirus: Norovirus, sometimes known as the winter vomiting bug in the UK, is the most common cause of viral gastroenteritis in humans. It affects people of all ages.List of Parliamentary constituencies in Kent: The ceremonial county of Kent,Chapter One (restaurant): Michelin GuideBismuth sulfite agar: Bismuth sulfite agar is a type of agar media used to isolate Salmonella species. It uses glucose as a primary source of carbon.Notifiable disease: A notifiable disease is any disease that is required by law to be reported to government authorities. The collation of information allows the authorities to monitor the disease, and provides early warning of possible outbreaks.Escherichia coli O121: Escherichia coli O121 is a serotype of Escherichia coli, a species of bacteria that lives in the lower intestines of mammals.http://www.Emergency Digital Information Service: Emergency Digital Information Service (EDIS) is a wireless datacast based emergency and disaster information service operated by the State of California Governor's Office of Emergency Services. In operation since 1990 the system was upgraded in 1999 to support image and sound capabilities via satellite broadcast.Bacillary dysenteryIncidence (epidemiology): Incidence is a measure of the probability of occurrence of a given medical condition in a population within a specified period of time. Although sometimes loosely expressed simply as the number of new cases during some time period, it is better expressed as a proportion or a rate with a denominator.Listeria monocytogenes: Listeria monocytogenes is the bacterium that causes the infection listeriosis. It is a facultative anaerobic bacterium, capable of surviving in the presence or absence of oxygen.Campylobacter concisus: Campylobacter concisus is a Gram-negative, spiral, and microaerophilic bacteria. Motile, with either unipolar or bipolar flagella, the organisms have a characteristic spiral/corkscrew appearance and are oxidase-positive.BotulismPublic Health Act: Public Health Act is a stock short title used in the United Kingdom for legislation relating to public health.Carte Jaune: The Carte Jaune or Yellow Card is an international certificate of vaccination (ICV). It is issued by the World Health Organisation.White meat: White meat or light meat refers to the lighter-colored meat of poultry as contrasted with dark meat. In a more general sense, white meat may also refer to any lighter-colored meat, as contrasted with red meats like beef and some types of game.External bacterial infection (fish): External bacterial infection is a condition found in fish.Congenital chloride diarrhea: Congenital chloride diarrhea (CCD, also congenital chloridorrhea or Darrow Gamble syndrome) is a genetic disorder due to an autosomal recessive mutation on chromosome 7. The mutation is in downregulated-in-adenoma (DRA), a gene that encodes a membrane protein of intestinal cells.Consumer Product Safety Act: The Consumer Product Safety Act (CPSA) was enacted in 1972 by the United States Congress. The act established the United States Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) as an independent agency of the United States federal government and defined its basic authority.

(1/861) Study of an epidemic of venoocclusive disease in India.

Twenty-five cases of rapidly developing ascites occurring in an epidemic form were observed in a tribal district in Central India during August 1972-May 1973. Eleven of the patients died. Six patients were brought to hospital and studied for periods of two to 17 months. Necropsy was performed on one patient who died. The clinical features suggested an outflow tract obstruction such as a Budd-Chiari-like syndrome or venoocclusive disease. Radiographic and haemodynamic studies demonstrated a combination of post and perisinusoidal blocks. Liver dysfunction was indicated by the presence of a marked bromsulphthalein retention and mild to moderate hypoalbuminaemia. Histological examination of the liver biopsies showed changes that ranged from centrizonal haemorrhagic necrosis to an extensive centrilobular fibrosis associated with central vein occlusion. The disease was apparently caused by a food toxin, and the possible nature of this is discussed.  (+info)

(2/861) Toxic oil syndrome mortality: the first 13 years.

BACKGROUND: The toxic oil syndrome (TOS) epidemic that occurred in Spain in the spring of 1981 caused approximately 20000 cases of a new illness. Overall mortality and mortality by cause in this cohort through 1994 are described for the first time in this report. METHODS: We contacted, via mail or telephone, almost every living member of the cohort and family members of those who were known to have died in order to identify all deaths from 1 May 1981 through 31 December 1994. Cause of death data were collected from death certificates and underlying causes of death were coded using the International Classification of Diseases, 9th Revision. RESULTS: We identified 1663 deaths between 1 May 1981 and 31 December 1994 among 19 754 TOS cohort members, for a crude mortality rate of 8.4%. Mortality was highest during 1981, with a standardized mortality ratio (SMR) of 4.92 (95% confidence interval [CI]: 4.39-5.50) compared with the Spanish population as a whole. The highest SMR, (20.41, 95% CI: 15.97-25.71) was seen among women aged 20-39 years during the period from 1 May 1981 through 31 December 1982. Women <40 years old, who were affected by TOS , were at greater risk for death in most time periods than their unaffected peers, while older women and men were not. Over the follow-up period, mortality of the cohort was less than expected when compared with mortality of the general Spanish population, or with mortality of the population of the 14 provinces where the epidemic occurred. We also found that, except for deaths attributed to external causes including TOS and deaths due to pulmonary hypertension, all causes of death were decreased in TOS patients compared to the Spanish population. The most frequent underlying causes of death were TOS, 350 (21.1%); circulatory disorders, 536 (32.3%); and malignancies, 310 (18.7%). CONCLUSIONS: We conclude that while on average people affected by toxic oil syndrome are not at greater risk for death over the 13-year study period than any of the comparison groups, women <40 years old were at greater risk of death.  (+info)

(3/861) Campylobacter jejuni--an emerging foodborne pathogen.

Campylobacter jejuni is the most commonly reported bacterial cause of foodborne infection in the United States. Adding to the human and economic costs are chronic sequelae associated with C. jejuni infection--Guillian-Barre syndrome and reactive arthritis. In addition, an increasing proportion of human infections caused by C. jejuni are resistant to antimicrobial therapy. Mishandling of raw poultry and consumption of undercooked poultry are the major risk factors for human campylobacteriosis. Efforts to prevent human illness are needed throughout each link in the food chain.  (+info)

(4/861) Food safety training for nutritionists.

A course on food safety for nutritionists has been developed in Indonesia through collaboration between government, industry, academia and international agencies. By teaching the basic principles of the subject it equips the participants to recommend foods that are safe as well as nutritious.  (+info)

(5/861) A community outbreak of food-borne small round-structured virus gastroenteritis caused by a contaminated water supply.

In August 1994, 30 of 135 (23%) bakery plant employees and over 100 people from South Wales and Bristol in the United Kingdom, were affected by an outbreak of gastroenteritis. Epidemiological studies of employees and three community clusters found illness in employees to be associated with drinking cold water at the bakery (relative risk 3.3, 95%, CI 1.6-7.0), and in community cases with eating custard slices (relative risk 19.8, 95%, CI 2.9-135.1) from a variety of stores supplied by one particular bakery. Small round-structured viruses (SRSV) were identified in stool specimens from 4 employees and 7 community cases. Analysis of the polymerase and capsid regions of the SRSV genome by reverse transcription-polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) demonstrated viruses of both genogroups (1 and 2) each with several different nucleotide sequences. The heterogeneity of the viruses identified in the outbreak suggests that dried custard mix may have been inadvertently reconstituted with contaminated water. The incident shows how secondary food contamination can cause wide-scale community gastroenteritis outbreaks, and demonstrates the ability of molecular techniques to support classical epidemiological methods in outbreak investigations.  (+info)

(6/861) Outbreaks of gastrointestinal illness of unknown etiology associated with eating burritos--United States, October 1997-October 1998.

From October 1997 through October 1998, 16 outbreaks of gastrointestinal illness associated with eating burritos occurred in Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, North Dakota, and Pennsylvania. All but one outbreak occurred in schools, and most of the approximately 1700 persons affected were children. This report summarizes investigations of two of these outbreaks and describes the collaborative efforts of CDC, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to identify the etiologic agent(s); these outbreaks may have been caused by an undetected toxin or a new agent not previously associated with illness.  (+info)

(7/861) Semiautomated metabolic staining assay for Bacillus cereus emetic toxin.

This paper describes a specific, sensitive, semiautomated, and quantitative Hep-2 cell culture-based 3-(4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl)-2, 5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide assay for Bacillus cereus emetic toxin. Of nine Bacillus, Brevibacillus, and Paenibacillus species assessed for emetic toxin production, only B. cereus was cytotoxic.  (+info)

(8/861) Incidence of foodborne illnesses: preliminary data from the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network (FoodNet)--United States, 1998.

Estimates of the magnitude of foodborne illness in the United States have been imprecise. To quantify, better understand, and more precisely monitor foodborne illness, since 1996 the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network (FoodNet) has collected data to monitor nine foodborne diseases in selected U.S. sites. This report describes preliminary data from FoodNet surveillance for 1998 and compares findings with those for 1996 and 1997; compared with 1996, the overall incidence of the foodborne illnesses under surveillance during 1998 declined, particularly for salmonellosis and campylobacteriosis, and the data continued to demonstrate regional and seasonal differences in the reported incidence of diseases.  (+info)


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