Following the July 20 recall by US Foods for raw beef and pork that may have been contaminated with human blood, Conagra Brands, Inc. (CAG) has issued a recall for canned beef products that may have a processing defect that could cause bacteria to survive in the can.

The recall affects approximately 32,400 pounds of canned beef that was produced on July 18 and labeled as Kaskey’s Beefy Mac Pasta in Tomato & Meat Sauce. The affected canned beef was packed in 15-ounce cans and has a Best By date of JUL 07, 2021.

The beef also has an establishment number of EST. 794 inside the USDA mark of inspection. The cans were shipped to distribution and retail locations in Indiana, Kentucky, Maryland, and Texas.

Labels of the recalled canned beef can be viewed here.

Consumers should not eat the recalled canned beef. It should be thrown away or returned to the place of purchase.

Questions about the recall can be directed to Save A Lot’s Customer Interaction Center (CIC) at 1-888-725-4537 (1-888-SAL-4LES) or at

Conagra discovered the issue on July 27 during routine activities, it said. The company has not received any reports of adverse reactions to the consumption of the recalled beef products. Those that are concerned about injury or illness from the canned beef should contact their healthcare provider.

Shares of Conagra Brands stock were down 0.79 percent as of 9:26 a.m. ET on Thursday.

Canned food
Conagra Brands has recalled over 16 tons of canned beef products. Stock for food parcels at the Meadows Foodbank in Bridgeway Hall Methodist Church which is provided by The Trussell Trust charity, in Nottingham, central England on November 17, 2017. Shoppers at Nottingham's Christmas market complained about higher prices and volunteers handed out food parcels just a few streets away, even as retailers sought to dispel Brexit gloom with Black Friday sales. Britain is gripped by a cost of living crisis sparked in part by the nosedive in the value of the pound after the country voted for Brexit in June 2016, pushing up the price of imported foodstuffs. Getty Images/OLI SCARFF