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         Food Poisoning:     more books (100)
  1. Outbreak of Food Poisoning at Stanley Royd Hospital: Committee of Inquiry Report (Command 9716) by J. Hugill, Committee of Inquiry into an Outbreak of Food Poisoning at Stanley Royd Hospital, 1986-01
  2. Poisons On Our Plates.(Centers for Disease Control reports on food poisoning)(Brief Article): An article from: The Futurist by Cynthia G. Wagner, 2001-07-01
  3. HER TOUGHEST RACE.(General News)(A star athlete battles back from deadly food poisoning): An article from: The Register-Guard (Eugene, OR)
  4. Safety steps can lower risk of food poisoning.(Health): An article from: The Register-Guard (Eugene, OR)
  5. Food Poisoning by G. M. Dack, 1956
  6. Are You Being Poisoned By the Foods You Eat? Startling Facts About Modern Food Poisoning by Raymond W. Bernard, 1956
  7. FOOD POISONING: An entry from UXL's <i>UXL Complete Health Resource</i>
  8. Food Poisoning
  9. How to document a food-poisoning case: your client got salmonella poisoning after eating breakfast at a restaurant weeks ago. The food is long gone - eaten ... still have a case.: An article from: Trial by William D. Marler, David W. Babcock, 2004-11-01
  10. Bacterial Food Poisoning: A Concise Exposition of the Etiology, Bacteriology, Pathology, Symptomatology, Prophylaxis, and Treatment of So-Called Ptomaine Poisoning (German Edition) by Adolf Dieudonné, 2010-01-09
  11. death in the Pot The Impact of Food Poisoning on History by SatinMorton, 2007
  12. The Complete Homeopathy Handbook: Safe and Effective Ways to Treat Fevers, Coughs, Colds and Sore Throats, Childhood Ailments, Food Poisoning, Flu, an [COMP HOMEOPATHY HANDBK US/E]
  13. The food poisoning handbook: A guide to food hygiene for everyone who produces or prepares food and drink by Richard Foulger, 1981
  14. POISONING: An entry from Charles Scribner's Sons' <i>Encyclopedia of Food and Culture</i> by Linda Murray Berzok, 2003

101. Go Ask Alice!: Food Poisoning
Alice How long after eating possibly contaminated food, would one suffer the symptoms of food poisoning .and please advise if severe cramping,
Mac users: please note that our site is optimized for the Safari browser Stomach and other gastrointestinal grumblings Food poisoning Originally Published: May 12, 1995 Alice...
How long after eating possibly contaminated food, would one suffer the symptoms of food poisoning....and please advise if severe cramping, watery diarrhea, and vomiting are such symptoms.... Ill Dear Ill,
Food poisoning is a term used for any illness of sudden onset, usually with stomach pain, vomiting and diarrhea, suspected of being caused by food eaten within the previous 48 hours. Most cases are the result of contamination of food by bacteria or viruses. Food poisoning is usually suspected when several members of a household or customers of a restaurant become ill after eating the same food. The bacteria most commonly responsible for food poisoning belong to a group called salmonella, certain strains of which are able to multiply rapidly in the intestines to cause widespread swelling. Salmonella is commonly caused by improperly thawed poultry, hands not washed after using the toilet before handling food, or if contaminated food is left in warm conditions for long periods of time. Other types of bacteria may be difficult to destroy even through cooking. Viruses in food are caused by raw or uncooked food coming in contact with human excrement. Mild cases of food poisoning can be treated at home. The affected person should eat no solid food but should drink plenty of liquids, including some salt and sugar to replace what is being lost from the diarrhea and vomiting. Most food poisoning is not seriousrecovery usually occurs within 3 days. If a person collapses, or if extremely severe diarrhea and vomiting suddenly develop, seek medical assistance.

102. Food Poisoning
Directory of annotated links.
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Stomach and Intestinal (Gastrointestinal) Disorders Change text size: Food Poisoning
Updated: June 19, 2005
What is Food Poisoning? Information Resources Care and Treatment Specific Infections Researched by NOAH Contributing Editor: Judy Hirsch, MLS NOAH Stomach and Intestinal (Gastrointestinal) Disorders > Food Poisoning Health Topics Index A to Z Page of the Month Advanced Search ... Feedback

103. Food Hygiene Health Information, Risk, Symptoms Of Food Poisoning
BUPA health information factsheet on food hygiene and food poisoning symptoms and risks.
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Food hygiene
Published by BUPA's Health Information Team
November 2003 Food poisoning occurs when food is contaminated with germs, or the toxins they produce, and is a leading cause of vomiting, diarrhoea and stomach cramps. According to the Food Standards Agency, about 12% of people suffer a bout of suspected food poisoning each year. By following the good food hygiene practices outlined here, you can reduce the risk of what you eat making you ill.
Bugs in food
Many cases of food poisoning are caused by micro-organisms, including bacteria, viruses and moulds. The spread of these germs and the illnesses they cause can be prevented by practising good food hygiene. The bacteria responsible for food poisoning can multiply in food quickly, especially in warm and moist conditions. Just a single bacterium on an item of food left out of the fridge overnight could harbour many millions of bacteria by the morning, enough to make you ill if eaten.

104. CORE | Food Poisoning
food poisoning is defined as any disease of an infectious or toxic nature caused by the consumption of food or drink.

105. E. Coli: Preventing A Common Type Of Food Poisoning -
Some strains of em E. coli /em , a common bacteria found in your intestinal tract, can cause severe diarrhea and even death.

106. Food Poisoning Information Sheets
To view the food poisoning information sheets click below. Campylobacter. Ecoli 0157. Hepatitis A. Salmonella. Giardiasis (Giardia). Cryptosporidiosis
A-Z Services My Home Page Site Map Help ... Food Poisoning Investigations
Bournemouth Council
Town Hall, Bourne Avenue
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Tel: 01202 451451
Fax: 01202 451000
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You are Here: Business in Bournemouth Environmental Health Food Safety / Food Poisoning Information Sheets Food Poisoning Information Sheets
To view the food poisoning information sheets click below Campylobacter Ecoli 0157 Hepatitis A Salmonella ... Cryptosporidiosis Campylobacter What is Campylobacter ?
Campylobacters are small bacteria which cause one of the most common types of food poisoning in Britain. After the bacteria have been swallowed, they multiply in the gut and symptoms develop. Infection can result from drinking untreated water and milk, or from direct contact with infected animals such as puppies with diarrhoea. Bird-pecked milk has also been found to cause illness. Raw meat may be contaminated, and under-cooked poultry meat is commonly associated with the infection, or cooked food which has been contaminated with raw meat. What are the Symptoms ?

107. New Scientist Breaking News - Virus Cleans Up Food Poisoning Bug
A virus that kills the foodpoisoning bacterium E. coli O157H7 has been When the team tested the phage against the food-poisoning bug in the lab,

108. Preventing Food Poisoning And Food Infection
Factsheet from the University of Georgia.

109. Food Poisoning
For mild cases of food poisoning, liquid intake should be maintained to replace Prevention of food poisoning starts with your trip to the supermarket.

Carbonmonoxide : Mild Winter Still Posseses Deadly Danger
Checklist Home Safety Checklist
Food Poisoning : Food Poisoning
Lead Poisoning: Lead Poisoning
Pesticides : Pesticides
Plants: Know Your Plants
Seasonal: Summer,Winter, Spring, Fall TPCN Home Pub Ed Home FOOD POISONING
The Unwelcome Dinner Guest by Mike Yudizky North Texas Poison Center
"It must be something I ate". When you think of a hamburger, what comes to mind? Is it a delicious treathot, juicy and fresh from the grill? Or do you imagine "Montezuma's Revenge" or some other unwelcome gastrointestinal upset? The prime causes of food-borne illness are a collection of bacteria with tongue-twisting names like Campylobacter jejuni, Salmonella, Staphylococcus aureus, Clostridium perfringens, Vibrio vulnificus, and Shigella just to name a few. These organisms can become unwelcome guest at the dinner table. They're in a wide range of foods, including meat, milk and other dairy products, coconut, fresh pasta, spices, chocolate, seafood, and even water. Egg products, tuna, potato and macaroni salads, and cream-filled pastries harboring these pathogens also are implicated in food-borne illnesses, as are vegetables grown in soil fertilized with contaminated manure.

110. Food Poisoning Microorganisms
Food microbiology online course complimenting 'The Microbiology of Safe Food' book. Resource portal for undergraduates and professionals. poisoning microorganisms.html

111. Food Poisoning: Definition And Much More From
food poisoning n. An acute, often severe gastrointestinal disorder characterized by vomiting and diarrhea and caused by eating food contaminated with.
showHide_TellMeAbout2('false'); Business Entertainment Games Health ... More... On this page: Dictionary Encyclopedia Health Medical WordNet Mentioned In Or search: - The Web - Images - News - Blogs - Shopping food poisoning Dictionary food poisoning
  • An acute, often severe gastrointestinal disorder characterized by vomiting and diarrhea and caused by eating food contaminated with bacteria, especially bacteria of the genus Salmonella, or the toxins they produce. Poisoning caused by ingesting substances, such as certain mushrooms, that contain natural toxins.

  • Encyclopedia
    food poisoning, acute illness following the eating of foods contaminated by bacteria, bacterial toxins, natural poisons, or harmful chemical substances. It was once customary to classify all such illnesses as “ptomaine poisoning,” but it was later discovered that ptomaines, the products of decayed protein, do not cause illness. The symptoms, in varying degree and combination, include abdominal pain, vomiting, diarrhea, headache, and prostration; more serious cases can result in permanent disability or death. Bacterial Food Poisoning In general, the bacteria that cause food poisoning do not affect the appearance, aroma, or flavor of food. The most common bacterial causes of food poisoning are

    112. Foodborne Illness
    Directory of factsheets on the most common causes of food poisoning.
    Foodborne Illness
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    113. Sick Leave
    I picked up a dose of food poisoning somewhere and have been pretty much incapacitated today. With luck, regular blogging will resume tomorrow.
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    114. Safefood
    Series of factsheets covering the common causes of food poisoning.

    115. Foodborne Illness : Food Poisoning
    Foodborne illness, commonly called food poisoning, is caused by a number of foodborne bacteria and viruses, such as E. coli O157H7, Salmonella,
    Foodborne illness
    The CDC estimates that 76 million foodborne illness, or food poisoning, cases occur in the United States every year, which means that one in four Americans contracts a foodborne illness annually after eating foods contaminated with such pathogens as E. coli O157:H7, Salmonella, Hepatitis A, Campylobacter, Shigella, Norovirus, and Listeria. Approximately 325,000 people are hospitalized with a diagnosis of food poisoning, and 5,000 die. The estimated costs in terms of medical expenses and lost wages or productivity are between $6.5 and $34.9 billion (Buzby and Roberts, 1997; Mead, et al., 1999). A recent report (2005) released by the CDC in collaboration with the FDA and USDA showed important declines in foodborne infections due to common bacterial pathogens in 2004. From 1996-2004, the incidence of E. coli O157:H7 infections decreased 42 percent. Campylobacter infections decreased 31 percent, Cryptosporidium dropped 40 percent, and Yersinia decreased 45 percent. Salmonella infections dropped 8 percent, but only one of the five most common strains declined significantly. The incidence of Shigella, which is found in a wide variety of foods, did not change significantly from 1996 through 2004. Vibrio infections increased 47 percent. describes seven of the most commonly recognized bacteria and viruses that cause food poisoning. In addition to a general description of each pathogen, we have provided information on the symptoms and risks of each kind of foodborne illness, as well as how they are detected as the cause of infection, and measures you can take to prevent contracting each type of bacterial or viral food poisoning.

    116. TechEd Europe 2005 - The Food Poisoning
    re TechEd Europe 2005 The food poisoning. Wallym Posted @ 7/5/2005 540 PM Youth is wasted on the young . re TechEd Europe 2005 - The food poisoning
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    TechEd Europe 2005 - The Food Poisoning
    Well I made it, I'm here in Amsterdam. I got into the airport at about 10pm, then made it to the hotel, which appears to smell of old people, at around 22:30. Off out to meet up with other UK Community leaders and some Microsoft staff, grabbed a beer then we headed off to Rock bar. At around 12pm we arrived back at the hotel (the old guys could not hack any more), where I ordered a pizza from room service. Hmm, carrots. Lots of them, in all I've thrown up four times today - nice. Anyway, TechEd is good, got all my swag, although I want something a bit more funky out of them ... like a yaught.

    117. Food Poisoning. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
    food poisoning. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 200105.
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    118. FamilyFun: Health Encyclopedia: Food Poisoning
    An excerpt on food poisoning from the Disney Encyclopedia of Baby and Child Care.
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    ... Solutions A to Z Food Poisoning
    Food poisoning, a type of gastroenteritis (digestive tract inflammation) caused by eating contaminated food, results in severe abdominal cramps, repeated vomiting diarrhea and muscle weakness. These symptoms develop suddenly between three and 24 hours after the food is consumed. Some types of food poisoning are quite dangerous, especially to infants and small children. Fortunately, proper handling and storage of food can usually prevent the problem. HOW DOES FOOD POISONING DEVELOP?
    Food poisoning is generally caused by bacteria allowed to multiply in improperly refrigerated or stored food. Some microbes, such as Staphylococcus, release toxins that inflame the stomach, causing nausea and vomiting. Salmonella bacteria (commonly found in raw eggs and shellfish, and responsible for many cases of food poisoning) act directly on the intestinal lining, causing painful cramping. Shigella, another food-borne microbe, is responsible for severe diarrhea (dysentery). In babies, food poisoning is often caused by E. coli bacteria, which are passed from contaminated fluids in bottles. Botulism, a potentially deadly form of food poisoning that leads to paralysis, is caused by a toxin produced by the bacterium

    119. Listeria Food Poisoning
    The severity of Listeria food poisoning can cause hospitalization for 90% of cases. As many as 10% of humans may be intestinal carriers of the bacteria.
    Listeria Food Poisoning Dairy Pipeline: June 2000 Gerald M. (Jerry) Jones
    Professor and Extension Dairy Scientist
    Virginia Tech Recent recalls of certain meat products resulted from contamination by Listeria monocytogenes, a bacteria which has been found in raw and pasteurized milk, ice cream, certain soft cheeses, poultry, fish, meat, and vegetables. It is the second major bacterial cause of foodborne death after Salmonella but higher than Campylobacter and E. coli.
    Visit Virginia Cooperative Extension

    120. Teaching Treasures Food Poisoning Project
    One of these is the risk of bacterial food poisoning. Bacteria can multiply very food poisoning bacteria grow best in temperatures from 5º C to 60º C. zone/food_poisoning.htm
    F o o d P o i s o n i n g a potential danger to all of us! Activity There is an increased demand for ready-to-eat foods, fast foods and dining out. This change in demand has brought new problems. One of these is the risk of bacterial food poisoning. Bacteria can multiply very rapidly in ideal conditions. DID YOU KNOW One bacterium can multiply to over 2.000.000 within seven hours! Bacteria need their own food source to grow and multiply. Bacteria also needs moisture. How Does Food Become Contaminated? Often food is contaminated because of poor handling, bad storage practices and a lack of personal hygiene. Y o u r T a s k Perform a food safety check on your refrigerator at home, school or at a local shop. View the contents. Are the products wrapped properly? What 'Use By' dates are displayed? Are meat products separated from dairy products? Do a write-up about your investigations. By the observations you've made, give reasons why certain practices were unsafe and a potential food poisoning risk. Visit the links below for more information: Food Safety Activities Public Health Division Solve cool room problems Food Safety Education ... Need more information try searching chef 2 chef a great search engine about food.

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