- Restaurants and retailers should ask their suppliers about the source of their chopped romaine lettuce.
According to the state Department of Public Health and Human Services, three cases of E. coli illnesses are linked to a multi-state E. coli outbreak.
The CDC reported that the infection has been found in 11 states.
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An outbreak of e coli linked to the Yuma, AZ area resulted in most Tri-City grocery stores being bare of a popular lettuce this weekend. The CDC also recommends that if consumers have already purchased bagged or chopped lettuce, it should be thrown away immediately.
Panera bread says they have begun getting shipments of romaine lettuce from a different provider, after a warning from the Centers for Disease Control regarding a possible E. coli contamination in romaine lettuce from the Yuma, Arizona region.
Confirmed and suspected cases have been identified in Missoula, Flathead, Lincoln and Ravalli counties and include 3 hospitalizations.
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The people who are in the age range from 12 years to 84 years, with an average age of 29.
People generally get sick from Shiga toxin-producing E.coli around three to four days after ingesting the germ.
- Consumers anywhere in the United States who have store-bought chopped romaine lettuce at home, including salads and salad mixes containing chopped romaine lettuce, should not eat it and should throw it away, even if some of it was eaten and no one has gotten sick.
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Phillips said anyone who thinks they've eaten contaminated romaine and are experiencing "diarrhea and nausea and sometimes a fever, but generally a very low fever and it can actually turn into bloody diarrhea", should head to the doctor. The CDC advises anyone with these symptoms to seek medical attention as E. coli infection is typically diagnosed via a stool sample. While no deaths related to the outbreak have been reported, symptoms of E. coli can present as diarrhea, severe stomach cramps and vomiting. Twenty-six (93%) of 28 people interviewed reported consuming romaine lettuce in the week before their illness started.