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Foodborne illness       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Security > Risk > Food Safety > Foodborne Illness   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CAUSE FOODBORNE
FOODBORNE ILLNESSES
CAUSES
EGGS
VIRUSES
OUTBREAKS
BACTERIA
DIARRHEA
DEPARTMENT
LINKS
CAMPYLOBACTER
ISSUES
FOOD POISONING
PREVENTING
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Foodborne Illness"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Foodborne illness is a serious health risk for pregnant women and their unborn babies.
  2. Foodborne illness is a major cause of reactive arthritis, which typically occurs 1---3 weeks afterward.
  3. Foodborne illness is a frequent uninvited guest during the holiday season, and it's often a food handler who allows it to come in and set up housekeeping.
  4. Foodborne illness is a major health issue facing Americans. (Web site)
  5. Foodborne illness is a serious public health problem. (Web site)

Cause Foodborne

  1. School meal programs, few outbreaks of foodborne illness reported. (Web site)
  2. Note that these vignettes include both infectious and noninfectious forms of foodborne illness. (Web site)
  3. There are many bacteria that can cause foodborne illness, such as E. coli O157:H7 and Salmonella. (Web site)
  4. The author affirms that improperly cooling foods is the number one cause of foodborne illness.
  5. Certain microorganisms can cause food spoilage and some of these (pathogens) can also cause foodborne illness. (Web site)

Foodborne Illnesses

  1. The salmonella pathogen that causes this foodborne illness is very hard to get rid of, but it can be controlled by careful food preparation.
  2. Poor food handling and inadequate food safety can cause infection (foodborne illness). (Web site)

Causes

  1. Foodborne Illness Save Factsheets on causes, symptoms, treatment, and prevention.
  2. Food safety for food workers information source discussing the causes and prevention of foodborne illness.
  3. In the US, more than 50% of cases are viral and noroviruses are the most common foodborne illness, causing 57% of outbreaks in 2004. (Web site)
  4. Testing for viral etiologies of diarrheal disease is rarely done, but viruses are considered the most common cause of foodborne illness. (Web site)
  5. Bacteria are a common cause of foodborne illness. (Web site)

Eggs

  1. You can avoid contracting foodborne illness from eggs by following a few food safety tips.
  2. Raw eggs that were contaminated with Salmonella enteritidis bacteria have caused some outbreaks of foodborne illness.

Viruses

  1. Viruses, such as hepatitis A virus and noroviruses, can also cause foodborne illness.
  2. Foodborne Illness Save General food safety information plus a factsheet Hepatitis A and one on Norwalk Virus.

Outbreaks

  1. Many produce operations and farms have gone out of business after foodborne illness outbreaks were traced back to them.
  2. The FDA white paper (FDA 1999) cited poor personal hygiene and improper handwashing as the third most important cause of foodborne illness.
  3. Wide ranges of foods from both animal and plant origins (including produce) have been implicated in foodborne illness outbreaks.

Bacteria

  1. The prime causes of foodborne illness are bacteria, viruses and parasites.
  2. Foodborne illness is caused by eating food that contains harmful bacteria, toxins, parasites, viruses, or chemical contaminants. (Web site)

Diarrhea

  1. For mild cases of foodborne illness, the individual should drink plenty of liquids to replace fluids lost through vomiting and diarrhea.
  2. Millions of cases of foodborne illness occur each year.
  3. The most common symptoms of foodborne illness are diarrhea, abdominal cramps, vomiting, head or muscleaches, and fever. (Web site)

Department

  1. Texas Department of Health: Foodborne Illness - Fact sheets on several waterborne and foodborne illnesses.
  2. Minnesota Department of Health: Foodborne Illness - Includes surveillance statistics, outbreaks in the state, symptoms, causes, and prevention.
  3. The first tool that the Health Department needs to investigate a complaint of foodborne illness is a thorough case history.

Links

  1. Directory of links dealing with foodborne illness.
  2. Cooperative Extension Service) The site provides links to information on 17 organisms that can cause foodborne illness. (Web site)

Campylobacter

  1. In terms of overall number of cases, Campylobacter  is the star of the foodborne illness show. (Web site)
  2. Although not nearly as common as Campylobacter, Salmonella infections are serious causes of foodborne illness. (Web site)
  3. This foodborne illness usually originates from poultry meat and unpasteurized milk or water that has been contaminated with the Campylobacter organism.

Issues

  1. Supports foodborne illness victims, educates consumers about unsafe food conditions, and works with government on food safety issues.
  2. Foodborne Illness Education Information Center - Information and discussion of the issues, training materials, discussion groups, and links.

Food Poisoning

  1. Foodborne illness or food poisoning is caused by consuming food contaminated with pathogenic bacteria, toxins, viruses, prions or parasites.
  2. Food safety Foodborne illness or food poisoning, is caused by bacteria, toxins, viruses and prions.

Preventing

  1. Recommendations and precautions for people at high risk are updated as scientists learn more about preventing foodborne illness. (Web site)
  2. Learn about preventing foodborne illness, the importance of handwashing, safet cooking and more.
  3. Foodborne Illness: Prevention Strategies - Factsheet from Clemson University describes types, symptoms and preventing food borne illnesses.

Categories

  1. Society > Security > Risk > Food Safety
  2. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Humans > Health
  3. Food Industry
  4. Life > Behavior > Action > Prevention
  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Nutrition /
  6. Books about "Foodborne Illness" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Foodborne Illness"
  Originally created: March 20, 2008.
  Links checked: March 19, 2013.
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