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In-N-Out Reopens After Illness Scare

In-N-Out Reopens After Illness Scare



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The California In-N-Out was probably not the source of the infection

An In-N-Out restaurant in California was closed last week after an entire college softball team was hospitalized after eating there, but it has reopened after an investigation.

A California In-N-Out restaurant was closed last week after nine people were hospitalized shortly after eating there, but it has now reopened after health officials investigated and said the illness did not originate at the In-N-Out after all.

As The Daily Meal previously reported, on Wednesday, May 10, an In-N-Out restaurant in Livermore, California, was voluntarily shut down for investigation after an entire college softball team came down with a mysterious illness shortly after eating there on May 6. The team all reportedly showed signs of gastroenteritis, which causes vomiting and diarrhea and is a common symptom of norovirus, which is a common variety of foodborne illness.

According to KRON 4, health officials are now saying the team most likely actually got sick before eating at the In-N-Out, they just hadn’t started showing symptoms yet when they got to the restaurant.

The In-N-Out reopened at 5 p.m. on Thursday, May 11, after it was thoroughly cleaned to make sure the illness couldn’t spread, and employees are reportedly getting health screenings to make sure none of them contracted the illness.


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."


Chipotle's E. Coli Scare Is Over: Restaurants to Reopen This Week

After extensive testing, Washington state health officials announced they have found no E. coli bacteria in food samples from Chipotle. It's the first bit of good news the chain has received since the start of the outbreak, which has already sickened over 40 people and forced the company to close 43 of its locations in Washington and Oregon.

A Chipotle spokesperson told Eater the company "should start to reopen restaurants Wednesday," November 11, after meeting some further conditions. According to CTV News, the company "must get rid of and replace all produce, do a deep cleaning of their stores, pass a local health inspection and start a new protocol for cleaning produce." The burrito chain also announced last week it had hired health safety consultants to help it "assess and improve upon its already high standards for food safety."

This is good news for Chipotle, but it leaves customers in the lurch as they continue to face uncertainty about the source of infection. Reuters reports via health officials that "Food outbreak investigations do not always identify a specific food source as the culprit, because contaminated food is at times consumed before the samples are collected."

The test results also won't get Chipotle off the hook for three lawsuits it's facing from customers who say they contracted E. coli after eating the company's food. Chipotle has already been implicated this year in two separate cases of foodborne illness, including Salmonella and Norovirus. And Bill Marler, the Seattle attorney representing two of the three plaintiffs, told CTV News that "just because health department officials haven't found the cause of the outbreak doesn't mean they aren't still blaming Chipotle for making people sick."