Smoked Salmon Recalled for Botulism Risk

Nov. 8, 2019 — A company in Maine has recalled packages of smoked salmon sold in 23 states for fears it may be contaminated with botulism, a dangerous and potentially deadly form of food poisoning.

Mill Stream Corp., which does business as Sullivan Harbor Farm of Hancock, ME, recalled the 10 lots of smoked salmon that was marketed as safe to be kept in the refrigerator or freezer. But a review of lab reports showed the fish™s salt content was too low for it to be safely refrigerated, making it susceptible to Clostridiumbotulinum, or botulism.

The salmon was sold between March 6 and Sept. 17 in vacuum-sealed packages as whole salmon side, and in 2-pound, 1-pound, 8-ounce, and 4-ounce packages with lot numbers: 7049, 7050, 7051, 7052, 7054, 7056, 7058, 7060, 7062, and 7066.

The recalled products were sold in Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, and Wisconsin.

Botulism poisoning may cause general weakness, dizziness, double vision, and trouble speaking or swallowing. Having a hard time breathing, muscle weakness, belly pain, and constipation are also common symptoms. People who have these problems should seek medical help.

No illnesses have been connected to the recalled products.

This is not the first time Mill Stream ran afoul of FDA regulations. The company agreed to shut down its manufacturing in 2016 after the U.S. Justice Department filed a complaint in federal court on behalf of the FDA. The complaint said Mill Stream failed œto plan for and control the presence of bacteria and neurotoxins commonly found in seafood-processing facilities,” according to a Department of Justice news release.

It said Mill Stream™s products were œadulterated in that they have been prepared, packed or held under insanitary conditions whereby the products may have become contaminated with filth or have been rendered injurious to health.”

The company spent the next 3 years working to gain FDA approval to begin selling smoked fish and other products. It reopened in August 2019, according to a blog post on the Sullivan Harbor Farm website.

œWe spent 3 years going through a relicensing ordeal with the FDA, which oversees and licenses all seafood in the US,” the blog post says. œWe stuck to our guns with our artisanal approach to curing and smoking. Going forward our customers can expect the same level of quality and tastes from our products while maintaining high foods safety standards.”

WebMD Health

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watermelon 4 150x150 Making Marijuana Medibles with Watermelon: Salmon & AsparigrassWelcome back, lovers of things medible, to another episode of Making Marijuana Medibles with Watermelon! In this installment, our lovely host shows us how to prepare a nice baked salmon entrée with an accompanying side of medicated “asparigrass.”

“You might swim upstream for this tasty treat. And as for the greens? Your pee still smells, but you no longer care,” so says Watermelon.

For more info about Watermelon and her vast array of talented happenings, follow this link to her personal website! Thanks for baking the world a better place with us here at The 420 Times!

iStock 000010765554XSmall 150x150 Making Marijuana Medibles with Watermelon: Salmon & AsparigrassIf you haven’t tried the absolute best pot brownie recipe to ever grace a baking pan, then you need to do yourself a solid and check out Watermelon’s No Frownie Pot Brownie recipe located right here on our site! Bake on and stay lifted!

Disclaimer: Please consume and share medicated edibles responsibly by informing the intended recipient of what it is they’re about to ingest.

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