These Food Items Are Being Recalled In Canada RN & One Is Due To The Presence Of Plastic

Check your cupboards, Canada!👇

Trending Staff Writer
These Food Items Are Being Recalled In Canada RN & One Is Due To The Presence Of Plastic

Health Canada has recently issued a slew of recalls for multiple food items, so you should definitely double-check your fridge and cupboards ASAP.

The government agency is advising people to stop consuming these products immediately and to either safely dispose of them, return them to the place where they were purchased, or contact the company for a refund.

Here's what you need to know:


On January 10, Fattal International North America Inc. recalled Aoun brand Tahineh due to potential salmonella contamination.

The affected product was sold in Ontario and Quebec, but potentially in other provinces and territories as well.

If you think you've become sick from eating the product, Health Canada advises you to contact your doctor.

It also advises that contaminated food may not look or smell spoiled, but could still make you sick with short-term symptoms such as fever, headache, vomiting, nausea, abdominal cramps and diarrhea.

Find out more

Pulled Chicken & Rice Burritos

On January 7, Nourishment Meals brand Pulled Chicken & Rice Burritos were recalled due to risks associated with salmonella.

The product was sold in B.C. and the government agency advises that you do not use, sell, serve or distribute the affected product.

Find out more

Dole and President's Choice salad products

If your New Year's resolution was to eat more greens in 2022, perhaps you should check your salad packets.

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency recently issued a recall notice for several Dole and President's Choice brand salad products due to possible Listeria monocytogenes contamination.

The items were sold across Canada and have lot codes beginning with "W" or "B" and best-before dates up to and including January 9, 2022.

Find out more


Check your breakfast products, folks. Selection brand Quick Fry Hashbrowns were also recalled on January 7 due to extraneous material found in the food in the form of plastic. Yikes!

The recalled item was sold in Quebec and Ontario and has a UPC code of 0 59749 94297 3.

Find out more

Surf Clams

Also on January 7, Moncton Fish Market brand "La" Stimpson's Surf Clams were recalled due to the potential presence of the dangerous bacteria Clostridium botulinum.

The recalled product was sold at Moncton Fish Market in New Brunswick and the affected products are unrefrigerated jars that were sold to the public.

The Candian Food Inspection Agency warns that the items may not look or smell bad but could make you unwell.

Symptoms in adults can include facial paralysis or loss of facial expression, difficulty swallowing, blurred or double vision and slurred speech, among other things.

Find out more

Various food products

On January 13, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency issued a recall for various food products "due to possible Salmonella contamination from rodent infestation."

It includes all food products distributed by Bistak Enterprises Inc. and Bistak Groceries Inc. The CFIA says affected products were sold in B.C., Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and possibly other provinces and territories.

The recall includes dry foods like grains, beans and flour, as well as canned goods, oils, drinks, meat and fish products, spices and more. Items were sold up to and on December 29, 2021.

Stay safe, everyone!

Find out more

This article’s cover image was used for illustrative purposes only.

Narcity Surveys 📋

Comments 💬

Our comment section is a place to promote self-expression, freedom of speech and positivity. We encourage discussion and debate, but our pages must remain a safe space where everyone feels comfortable and the environment is respectful.

In order to make this possible, we monitor comments to keep spam, hate speech, violence, and vulgarity off our pages. Comments are moderated according to our Community Guidelines.

Please note that Narcity Media does not endorse the opinions expressed in the comment section of an article. Narcity Media has the right to remove comments, ban or suspend any user without notice, or close a story’s comment section at any time.

First and last names will appear with each comment and the use of pseudonyms is prohibited. By commenting, you acknowledge that Narcity Media has the right to use & distribute your content across our properties.

If you recently stocked up on fast food items, you'll want to double-check your fridge to make sure they're not part of Health Canada's latest food recall.

On Monday, January 24, the federal agency issued a warning for various sandwiches that could be contaminated with Listeria, a bacterium.

Keep Reading Show less

If you've been eyeing a career change in 2022, you might want to consider applying for a job at one of the top employers for young people in Canada this year.

According to Canada's annual Top 100 Employers project, the companies that made the list have the programs and supports that Gen Z needs to succeed, including co-op placements, internships and leadership development.

Keep Reading Show less

Some Evive Smoothies Are Being Recalled Because They May Cause Cyanide Poisoning

Illnesses that are associated with the product have been reported.

An Evive smoothie recall is in effect right now in Canada because there's a risk of cyanide poisoning with the product.

On January 21, a notice was issued that Evive Nutrition Inc. is recalling the Evive brand Immunity Super Functional Smoothie from the marketplace after consumer complaints.

Keep Reading Show less

The 9 Best Stores In Ontario Were Just Revealed After A Tough 2021

If you're looking for the best "in-store experience." 👀🛍

Attention all shoppers, a list of the best stores in Ontario just dropped, so if you're looking to hit the mall for some much-needed retail therapy, we know where you can start.

On Wednesday, January 19, Leger released its WOW study that reveal the best "in-store experiences" in the province after surveying 13,000 Ontarians to get their opinions on over 100 stores across 20 different sectors.

Keep Reading Show less