At least 143 people across 16 states fell ill with Salmonella from Mexican-grown mangoes beginning in July. Of those ill, at least 33 were hospitalized. 127 people in 15 states were stricken with Salmonella Braenderup, while another 16 in 3 states were sickened by Salmonella Worthington. Both outbreaks are presumed to be connected to mangoes grown by Agricola Daniella, which ships from Sinaloa, Mexico. Today marked the first announcement by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control of the Salmonella Worthington outbreak, as well as its link to the Braenderup illnesses. The Braenderup patients ranged in age from 1 to 86 years old, with a median age of 33. A spokesman for the Washington State Department of Health told Food Safety News that at least one of the Worthington patients was in their 90s. How health officials connected the Worthington and Braenderup outbreaks remains unclear. The Washington State spokesman said he had been aware of the connection for less than 24 hours and was hoping to learn more information. The final number ill with Salmonella Braenderup by state: California (99), Delaware (1), Hawaii (4), Idaho (1), Illinois (2), Maine (1), Michigan (1), Montana (1), Nebraska (1), New Jersey (1), New York (3), Oregon (1), Texas (2), Washington (8), and Wisconsin (1). The number ill with Salmonella Worthington by state: California (12), New Mexico (1) and Washington (3). On September 12 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration placed Agricola Daniella on import alert, meaning that the company’s products will be barred from entry to the U.S. until laboratory testing shows they are no longer contaminated. The company has multiple plantations and one packing house in Sinaloa.