At least five cases of Campylobacter jejuni infection have been found in a new outbreak tied to the same Alaska cow-share program on the Kenai Peninsula that caused a Campylobacter coli outbreak that sickened 31 people in February 2013. Two of the five new cases sought medical attention, according to the Alaska Department of Health and Social Services. The strain of Campylobacter jejuni is the same as a strain that was identified in a sample taken from cow manure at the farm during an investigation into the February outbreak. Those who consumed raw milk from the cow-share program and experienced symptoms of Campylobacter infection, including diarrhea, nausea, and cramping, are encouraged to contact a healthcare provider. Editor’s note: This article originally stated that the strain of Campylobacter identified as the cause of the May 2013 outbreak was the same one that caused the February 2013 outbreak, when in fact it was a strain of Campylobacter coli that caused the February outbreak and a strain of Campylobacter jejuni that caused the May 2013 outbreak. The strain of Camplyobacter jejuni linked to the May outbreak was, however, identified in a sample of cow manure collected on the farm after the February outbreak. The article has been updated to reflect this correction.