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Food Safety News

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Purina ONE beyOnd Dry Dog Food Recalled for Salmonella Risk

Nestlé Purina PetCare Company (NPPC) of St. Louis, MO, is voluntarily recalling a limited number of 3.5-pound bags of its Purina ONE beyOnd Our White Meat Chicken & Whole Barley Recipe Adult Dry Dog Food from a single production run and shipped to retail customers in the United States. This is being done because one bag of the product was found to be contaminated with Salmonella.

Only Purina ONE beyOnd Our White Meat Chicken & Whole Barley Recipe Adult Dry Dog Food with both the best-by date and the production code shown below are included in this voluntary recall:

  • “Best By” Date: OCT 2014
  • Production Code: 31071083
  • UPC Code: 17800 12679

“Best By” Date and Production Code are found on the back or bottom of the bag.

No additional Purina or Purina ONE dog or cat products are involved in this voluntary recall at this time.

No Salmonella-related illness has been reported to date in association with this product. However, due to the time required to link illnesses to a food source, it is impossible to say whether or not any humans or dogs have fallen ill.

Consumers who have purchased Purina ONE beyOnd Our White Meat Chicken & Whole Barley Recipe Adult Dry Dog Food products with the specific “Best By” Date and Production Code should discontinue feeding the product and discard it.

Salmonella can affect animals eating the product, and there is a risk to humans from handling contaminated products. People handling contaminated dry pet food can become infected with Salmonella, especially if they have not thoroughly washed their hands after having contact with surfaces exposed to this product.

Healthy people infected with Salmonella should monitor themselves for the following symptoms: nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal cramping and fever. Rarely, Salmonella can result in more serious ailments including arterial infections, endocarditis, arthritis, muscle pain, eye irritation and urinary tract symptoms. Consumers exhibiting these signs after having contact with this product should contact their healthcare providers.

Pets with Salmonella infections may exhibit decreased appetite, fever and abdominal pain. If left untreated, pets may be lethargic and have diarrhea or bloody diarrhea, fever and vomiting. Infected but otherwise healthy pets can be carriers and infect other animals or humans. If your pet has consumed the recalled product and has these symptoms, please contact your veterinarian.


© Food Safety News
  • susanrudnicki

    I have to say, the bucolic images on the bag displayed on this post are a FAR CRY from the honest truth. Showing a red barn, a white hen on pasture, someone watering their garden with a water can is so much hokey imagery appealing to people who have no idea the actual sourcing is from corporate factory farming conglomerates.

    The hens are battery culls or birds raised in 6 weeks to slaughter in huge aluminum factory barns—they NEVER GO on any grass—anathema to the model. There are certainly no lovely old red barns used, and the watering can image is a joke. Soy, corn, grains are largely irrigated with automatic central pivot sprinkler systems.

    • CG

      Do you think that most
      people would have the money to buy any dog food that was obtain from farms that
      water the plants using a watering can? Even in your own garden you will use a
      hose to water 3 tomatoes plants that you try to grow! Do you suggest to keep
      the truth by printing the picture of slaughtered animals or even
      better the exactly animal parts that go in the food over an irrigated farmland
      and aluminum factory barns? What a joy!

  • Alex

    This is too bad, but at least they are willing to admit that there is an issue with their product, so they are recalling it. I don’t think I will ever change Dog for Dog’s products. Although they might seem slightly expensive, I at least know that they are of superior quality.