Raisin Recall Announced

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ANKUR Muktanand Foods, Inc. issued a recall for raisins sold in the U.S. after undeclared sulfurites were found. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has published a Report The recall was initiated because the sulfites weren’t on the list of ingredients. This article will explain why and how to identify them. Unknowingly, consumers who are sensitive to sulfites may be exposed to serious health risks.

ANKUR has recalled its “Golden Raisins” – sold in 14-ounce clear plastic packages. Their UPC code is 8904 1704 103327. To identify raisins more precisely, there is no batch number or expiration date. ANKUR Golden Raisins are returnable to the original purchaser for a full refund. Or, they can be disposed of with their trash.

The company initiated the recall after discovering that the packaging didn’t meet requirements for indicating the presence sulfites. No illnesses have been reported so far. Raxa Desai can be reached at 630-595-1118 if you have any questions. However, the phone lines will be closed Monday through Friday between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Central Standard Time.

According to a report from Allergy.orgSymptoms of sulfite sensitivity are usually similar to an allergy or asthmatic episode. Some people may experience tightness in the chest, wheezing, or a cough. People with asthma may feel relief from their medication. Those with asthma who are not under control of their condition will likely feel worse. Other symptoms that could be present include dizziness or fainting, nausea, dizziness or dizziness as well as dizziness, nausea and diarrhea.

Extreme allergic reactions can be caused by sulfites, such as anaphylaxis. You should seek medical attention immediately in this situation. If you believe that you are experiencing a reaction to the sulfites, your doctor will be able to advise you on how to proceed.

Sulfites can be used to prolong the shelf life of certain foods, beverages, and medications. Natural sulfites can be found in some foods. These sulfites release sulfur dioxide gas. Scientists have been able to artificially replicate this process since at least the Roman empire. However, adverse reactions are uncommon. For more information, and to receive notifications about future recalls, please visit the FDA.

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