An outbreak of E. coli linked to meat-processing plants could be a sign of things to come, according to a report.
The food industry has been under fire in recent months after a series of outbreaks linked to animal production, and the emergence of E, H2O and P-16, which can be deadly when ingested in large quantities.
The Food and Drug Administration recently warned about the spread of these infections, which have already infected more than 3,000 people worldwide.
The agency warned that some meat products have been “susceptible to P-type or E.coli infections.”
The outbreak of meat-product-related E.
Coli in California could be linked to a California company named C.P. Farms, according a new study published on Monday in the journal Environmental Science & Technology.
The report, which was conducted by researchers at the University of California, Davis, and included the first scientific analysis of the outbreak, showed that the bacteria can thrive in the air in California, and can cause severe infections that require antibiotics and surgery.
The researchers found that the meat-production company had been producing P-infected meat in California for about three years.
The company has previously been found to have been involved in two outbreaks linked in the US to animal feed and antibiotics.
“We found that some of the products that they were manufacturing were being sold as meat products,” lead author Mark Gao, a researcher in the University’s Food and Agriculture Department, told Business Insider.
“So it’s not that the outbreak is new.
It’s just that we haven’t looked at them before.”
He said the company has been in the food supply chain for several years.
“But it’s important to note that this outbreak was not caused by any of the things that are being investigated by the FDA right now,” Gao said.
The outbreak also has the potential to impact food production, since it can spread quickly.
The study found that P-like infections were present in meat produced at C. P. Farms.
The strain can also be passed on through food handling and cooking, and it can be passed along through the environment.
Food-safety experts have been concerned about the rising spread of P- and E. Coli infections, as a result of the rise in antibiotic use in agriculture.
In 2015, the FDA issued a warning about the growth of P. and E-coli, as well as the rise of the antibiotic resistance bacteria, known as MRSA, that has become prevalent.
The government agency has urged consumers to avoid meat and poultry that were produced in the past 10 years, as these meats have been linked to outbreaks in the U.S. and other countries.
It also has been working to increase food safety regulations in the meat industry, but many food producers remain hesitant to adopt new safety measures.
Farms outbreak is not the first to affect California.
The same year that the P. Colio outbreak in California was first discovered, the company also made headlines by recalling a product called Keto Chow because of the presence of P, H and E bacteria.
The recall prompted an investigation by the Food and Branding Institute, which found that C. p.
Farms sold a product that contained the same ingredients.
But the company was not charged with a criminal violation.
This time, the case will likely be handled by the California Department of Public Health, the report said.