Where’s the chicken?

Tyson Foods Inc., a Dexter, Mo. establishment, is recalling approximately 8,955,296 pounds of ready-to-eat (RTE) chicken products that may be adulterated with Listeria monocytogenes, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) announced today.

The frozen, fully cooked chicken products were produced between December 26, 2020 and April 13, 2021. The products that are subject to recall are listed here. View the labels here.

The products subject to recall bear establishment number “EST. P-7089” on the product bag or inside the USDA mark of inspection. These items were shipped nationwide to retailers and institutions, including hospitals, nursing facilities, restaurants, schools and Department of Defense locations.

Listeria:  Marler Clark, The Food Safety Law Firm, is the nation’s leading law firm representing victims of Listeria outbreaks. The Listeria lawyers of Marler Clark have represented thousands of victims of Listeria and other foodborne illness outbreaks and have recovered over $800 million for clients.  Marler Clark is the only law firm in the nation with a practice focused exclusively on foodborne illness litigation.  Our Listeria lawyers have litigated Listeria cases stemming from outbreaks traced to a variety of foods, such as lettuce, polony, deli meat, cantaloupe, cheese, celery and milk.

If you or a family member became ill with a Listeria infection after consuming food and you’re interested in pursuing a legal claim, contact the Marler Clark Listeria attorneys for a free case evaluation.

Listeria monocytogenes (Listeria) is a foodborne disease-causing bacteria; the disease caused by the ingestion of Listeria bacteria is called listeriosis. Listeria can invade the body through a normal and intact gastrointestinal tract.

Once in the body, Listeria can travel through the blood stream; itinvades and grows best in the central nervous system among immune compromised persons, causing meningitis and/or encephalitis (brain infection). In pregnant women, the fetus can become infected with Listeria, leading to spontaneous abortion, stillbirths, or sepsis (blood infection) in infancy.

Consumption of food contaminated with Listeria can cause listeriosis, a serious infection that primarily affects older adults, persons with weakened immune systems, and pregnant women and newborns. Less commonly, persons outside these risk groups are affected.

Listeriosis (disease caused by Listeria) can cause fever, muscle aches, headache, stiff neck, confusion, loss of balance and convulsions sometimes preceded by diarrhea or other gastrointestinal symptoms.

Listeriosis is treated with antibiotics. Persons in the higher-risk categories who experience flu-like symptoms within two months after eating contaminated food should seek medical care and tell the health care provider about eating the contaminated food. See, www.about-listeria.com.

The Listeria lawyers at Marler Clark represent the families of individuals who have suffered illness or the loss of a loved one from this deadly bacterium.  Here are some of the Listeria outbreaks we have been involved in:

Abbot Cheese https://marlerclark.com/news_events/abbott-cheeses-listeria-litigation-british-columbia

Jensen Farms Cantaloupe https://marlerclark.com/news_events/jensen-farms-rocky-ford-cantaloupe-listeria-outbreak-colorado-new-mexico

Dole Lettuce https://marlerclark.com/news_events/listeria-lawsuit-filed-against-dole-after-two-dozen-sickened

Marte Brand Cheese https://marlerclark.com/news_events/marte-brand-frescolina-ricotta-salata-cheese-listeria-outbreak-multistate-2

Sangar Produce https://marlerclark.com/news_events/sangar-fresh-cut-produce-listeria-outbreak-san-antonio-texas1

Whittier Farms Milk https://marlerclark.com/news_events/whittier-farms-pasteurized-milk-listeria-outbreak-2007

Vulto Creamery Cheese  https://marlerclark.com/vulto-creamery-listeria-cheese-outbreak

Blue Bell Ice Cream https://marlerclark.com/blue-bell-ice-cream-listeria-outbreak

South Africa Tiger Brand Polony https://listeriaclassaction.co.za