Recall Round Up
Several recalls for food and pet products have been issued all ready this year. A woman stands in a supermarket aisle June 11, 2009 in New York City. U.S. retail sales rose during the month of May, according to economists, though much of the increase came from rising gasoline prices. Getty Images/Chris Hondros

Chicago-based Taylor Farms Inc. is calling back 342 pounds of its breaded chicken products Friday due to the possibility of the product being undercooked.

So far, there have been no reports of adverse reactions to the products. The products were produced on Aug. 3 and were shipped to grocery stores in the following states: Arkansas, Michigan, Mississippi, Ohio, Tennessee and West Virginia.

The recall is Class I, which is the highest possible health risk and signifies "dangerous or defective products that predictably could cause serious health problems or death."

Here are the chicken products being recalled. The recall only applies to these exact products:

  • 14.75-ounce sealed clear trays containing “Parmesan Topped Chicken with Spaghetti” with lot codes TFIL215A001 and TFIL216A001 and “Use by” dates 8/14/19 and 8/15/19 on the label.
  • 12.5-ounce sealed clear trays containing “Homestyle Fried Chicken Dinner” with lot codes TFIL215A001 and TFIL216A001 and “Use by” dates 8/13/19 and 8/14/19 on the label.
  • 9-ounce cardboard trays with plastic lids containing “Breaded Chicken Breast” with lot codes TFIL215A001 and TFIL216A001 and “Use by” dates 8/09/19 and 8/10/19 on the label.

All of the above products have the establishment number "EST. or P-21794" inside of the USDA mark of inspection.

This isn't the first time this year breaded poultry products have been recalled. In July, Koch Farms, which is based in Fairfield, Ohio, recalled 743 pounds of breaded boneless breaded chicken bites which were under the Schwan's brand.

In October 2017, the Public Health Agency of Canada recalled Jane's brand chicken burgers and cutlets due to them being undercooked and possibly contaminated with Salmonella.

Taylor Farms was originally founded in California in 1995 and is the world's largest processor of fresh-cut vegetables. The company has 14 facilities in North America.