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E. coli outbreak now in 11 states

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Bacterial colonies

Twenty-two of those people were hospitalized, three of whom have developed a type of kidney failure called hemolytic uremic syndrome.

New Jersey has identified six E. coli cases in Somerset, Hunterdon, Middlesex and Warren counties that may be linked to Panera. That includes salads and salad mixes that contain romaine lettuce.

Chopped romaine lettuce from Yuma, Arizona, is likely to blame for an E. coli outbreak in New Jersey and 10 other states.

The states that reported cases of infection are New Jersey, Idaho, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Ohio, and Washington. Most of the patients said they ate a salad at a restaurant; romaine lettuce was the only common ingredient identified.

The CDC will provide the public with more information as it becomes available. If you have some of the lettuce, or aren't sure where yours comes from, throw it out.

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People in the previous outbreak were infected with a different DNA fingerprint of E. coli O157:H7 bacteria. "The restaurants reported using bagged, chopped romaine lettuce to make salads".

Health experts are holding their breath in the midst of a risky food-borne bacterial outbreak that has sickened many people but so far has not caused any deaths.

Six people have been hospitalized and no deaths have been reported, as officials seek to determine what caused the outbreak. The age range of those infected ranges from 12 to 84 years old. Anyone who is experiencing any of these symptoms should see a doctor as soon as possible. HUS develops about seven days after symptoms first appear, when diarrhea is improving. The Idaho Department of Health and Welfare says E. coli infections are linked to lettuce from Yuma, Arizona.

In conclusion, E. Coli outbreak in the USA has reached OH, where, until now, only one confirmed case has been registered by the CDC.

Earlier this week researchers in Canada published a study on a patch that could alert consumers to the presence of potentially harmful bacteria such as E. coli.

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