Minnesota Salmonella instances linked to Citterio model Premium Italian-Fashion Salame Sticks

State health officials advise Minnesotans not to eat premium Italian-style Citterio salami sticks

Minnesota Health Department officials warn Minnesota consumers not to eat premium Italian-style salmon sticks made by Citterio and purchased from Trader Joe’s or other retailers after associating salmonella infections with the product.

Three Minnesotans have been identified as part of this outbreak. The patients became ill between September 20th and September 29th. One was hospitalized for two days and all of them have recovered. In all three cases, it is reported that Citterio Premium Italian-style salame sticks were consumed, purchased from Trader Joe at various locations. Health authorities recommend avoiding eating the Italian-style Citterio Premium Salame Sticks that you may have at home. It is not currently known to affect other brands of salami sticks and other Citterio products, but research to determine the scope of the problem is ongoing.

Because many cases of salmonella infection (salmonellosis) fail to seek medical care and get tested, the number of sick people involved in this outbreak is likely to be greater than the identified cases. As a result, health authorities want to alert people to this outbreak who have symptoms of salmonellosis but have not yet consulted a doctor. These people should report this outbreak to their doctor in case they consult one.

Symptoms of salmonella infection are diarrhea, abdominal pain, and fever. Symptoms usually begin within 12 to 96 hours of exposure, but can begin up to two weeks after exposure. Infections usually go away in five to seven days, but about 28% of laboratory-confirmed cases require hospitalization. Many salmonella infections in otherwise healthy people do not require medical treatment. Occasionally, more serious infections will occur. For those seeking medical care, most do not require antibiotics. In some cases, however, antibiotic treatment may be warranted. If you have consumed the affected product, get sick and worry about your health, contact your doctor.

Salmonella: Marler Clark, food safety law firm, is the leading law firm in the country, victims of Salmonella Outbreaks. the Salmonella attorneys from Marler Clark have thousands of victims of Salmonella and other foodborne disease outbreaks and have recovered over $ 800 million for customers. Marler Clark is the only law firm in the country that specializes exclusively in litigation for foodborne illnesses. Our Salmonella Lawyers have fought litigation Salmonella Cases attributable to outbreaks attributable to a variety of foods, such as melons, tomatoes, turkey, salami, sprouts, cereals, peanut butter, and food served in restaurants. The office has brought Salmonella Lawsuits against companies such as Cargill, ConAgra, Peanut Corporation of America, Sheetz, Taco Bell, Subway and Wal-Mart.

If you or a family member a. are sick Salmonella Infection, including Reactive arthritis or Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)After you have consumed food and you want to make a legal claim, contact the Marler Clark Salmonella Lawyers for a free case evaluation.

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Roslyn Social launches Italian-style sushi menu

“Hey Google, define sushi.”

Sushi is “a Japanese dish that consists of small balls or rolls with cold, boiled vinegar-flavored rice and is served with a side dish of raw fish, vegetables or eggs.”

“Hey Nicky, define Italian sushi.”

“It’s basically your classic Italian heroes made into a sushi roll,” says Nicky Luisi, owner of Roslyn Social, referring to his newly launched menu, which is a unique twist on traditional sushi. There’s still rice – and the restaurant’s seven rolls are served cold, in round, bite-sized pieces that you eat with your hands (not chopsticks).

The most popular so far is the colorful “Nicky Lu” roll, which is filled with breaded chicken schnitzel, roasted peppers and mozzarella wrapped in ham. Other interesting twists on the Japanese staple include the eggplant roll-a-tini (ricotta wrapped in eggplant); a scampi roll (shrimp wrapped in nori) and a fried Sicilian rice roll (ground veal and peas).

Out: soy sauce and sake. It is replaced by balsamic glaze, marinara, white wine and garlic sauce, vodka sauce, ranch and au jus.

Each dish contains five to seven pieces of “sushi” and costs $ 15.

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Luisi said some of his customers only come for the rolls. That inspires long-cherished dreams he had with his cousin Anthony Mazzilli to open an Italian sushi café. One day, said Luisi.

Roslyn Social is located at 1363 Old Northern Blvd. in Roslyn. 516-801-4963. roslynsocial.com