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Food Safety at Home

Avoid eating raw cookie dough.

Uncooked cookie dough is not safe for consumption. It's important not to taste or eat it before baking because raw eggs and flour may contain bacteria, such as salmonella and E. coli, that can make you sick. Check the flour in your pantry for recalls and expiration, and throw out any stored flour that no longer has a package. In 2016, an outbreak of E. coli infections affected people in 24 states and was linked to flour consumption.

To help maintain food safety, clean your food storage containers with soap and hot water before reusing. Keep raw eggs separate from other ingredients, and wash hands and surfaces after handling.

Find out more about raw ingredients safety.*

*By clicking this link, you will leave www.publix.com and enter the CDC site that they operate and control.

Keep listeria out of your kitchen.

Take these steps to keep your kitchen free of listeria.

  • Keep refrigerated foods cold.
  • Clean your refrigerator regularly.
  • Wash your hands and kitchen surfaces often.

For more information, see the FDA's resource Keep Listeria Out of Your Kitchen.*

*By clicking this link, you will leave www.publix.com and enter the FDA site that they operate and control.

Handle eggs safely.

Follow these tips to keep your food and family safe.

  • Always keep shell eggs refrigerated at or below 40°F (≤ 4°C).
  • Throw out cracked or dirty eggs.
  • Wash hands, cooking utensils, and food preparation surfaces with soap and water after contact with raw eggs.
  • Cook recipes containing eggs mixed with other foods to an internal temperature of 160°F.
  • Promptly refrigerate any leftover foods that contain eggs.
  • Do not keep eggs warm or at room temperature for more than 2 hours.
  • Avoid eating raw eggs.
  • Avoid restaurant dishes made with raw or undercooked, unpasteurized eggs. Restaurants should use pasteurized eggs in any recipe (such as Hollandaise sauce or Caesar salad dressing) that calls for raw eggs.
  • Avoid consuming raw or undercooked eggs, especially young children, the elderly, and people with weakened immune systems or debilitating illness.

Read more about egg safety in the US Department of Health & Human Services guide Eggs and Egg Products.*

*By clicking this link, you will leave www.publix.com and enter the US Department of Health & Human Services site that they operate and control.

Follow microwave cooking basics.

Microwave ovens are convenient, but they vary in power and efficiency and sometimes cause foods to cook unevenly. These tips will help keep your microwaved food safe.

  • Stir or rotate food midway through microwaving. Harmful bacteria can survive in cold spots. Always observe the standing time (the time the item rests after reheating) on the package, which completes the cooking.
  • Use a food thermometer to verify food has reached a safe minimum internal temperature.

For more on microwave food safety, see the USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service guide Cooking Safely in the Microwave Oven.*

*By clicking this link, you will leave www.publix.com and enter the USDA site that they operate and control.

Protect family and pets from germs in pet food.

Did you know that pet food, pet treats, and nutritional supplements for pets can become contaminated with harmful germs that can make people and pets sick? Pets that eat contaminated food can carry germs even if they appear healthy, and those germs can make you and your family sick.

One type of bacterium that can make both pets and people sick is salmonella. These bacteria can cause diarrhea in people, which can be mild, severe, or even life-threatening. Children under five years old, elderly individuals, and people with weakened immune systems are especially at high risk for getting very sick from salmonella.

Read tips from the CDC to protect you, your family, and your pets.*

*By clicking this link, you will leave www.publix.com and enter the CDC site that they operate and control.

Food Safety Resources

USDA logo

United States Department of Agriculture (USDA)
USDA Meat and Poultry Hotline: 800-535-4555
www.fsis.usda.gov

FDA logo

U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA)
FDA Food Information and Seafood Hotline: 888-723-3366
www.fda.gov

CDC logo

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
800-232-4636
www.cdc.gov/foodsafety

Partnership for Food Safety Education

Partnership for Food Safety Education
www.fightbac.org

Federal Food Safety Information
www.foodsafety.gov