Tyson Foods, Inc. is voluntarily recalling approximately 8.5 million pounds of frozen, fully cooked chicken. The affected products were produced at one plant located in Dexter, Missouri, between December 26, 2020 and April 13, 2021, and distributed to foodservice and retail customers nationwide and Puerto Rico. They are being recalled as a precaution due to possible exposure to Listeria monocytogenes, a harmful bacteria.
Ginsberg’s stocks 4 items – Pulled Chicken Meat L/S(54653), L/S Diced Chicken (54634), Pulled Chicken Light/Dark Meat (54655), Natural Pulled Chicken (54656). Here is the impacted lot code list. Our Customer Service Team is currently contacting all customers who received the product. Any customer with this product should destroy it. OFFICIAL NOTIFICATION
Ginsberg’s Foods adheres to the strict Hazard Analysis & Critical Control Points (HACCP) protocols to ensure product safety while in our possession.
To learn more about food recalls, you can visit www.foodsafety.gov for information.
Recalls are actions taken by a firm to remove a product from the market. Recalls may be conducted on a firm’s own initiative, by FDA request, or by FDA order under statutory authority.
Class I recall: A situation in which there is a reasonable probability that the use of or exposure to a violative product will cause serious adverse health consequences or death. Examples of products that could fall into this category are a food found to contain botulinal toxin, food with undeclared allergens, a label mix-up on a life saving drug, or a defective artificial heart valve.
Class II recall: A situation in which use of or exposure to a violative product may cause temporary or medically reversible adverse health consequences or where the probability of serious adverse health consequences is remote. Examples of products that could fall into this category are a food found to contain botulinal toxin, food with undeclared allergens, a label mix-up on a life saving drug, or a defective artificial heart valve.
Class III recall: A situation in which use of or exposure to a violative product is not likely to cause adverse health consequences. Examples might be a container defect (plastic material delaminating or a lid that does not seal); off-taste, color, or leaks in a bottled drink, and lack of English labeling in a retail food.
Market withdrawal: occurs when a product has a minor violation that would not be subject to FDA legal action. The firm removes the product from the market or corrects the violation. For example, a product removed from the market due to tampering, without evidence of manufacturing or distribution problems would be a market withdrawal.