from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of various rod-shaped bacteria of the genus Salmonella, many of which are pathogenic, causing food poisoning, typhoid, and paratyphoid fever in humans and other infectious diseases in domestic animals.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Any of several rod-shaped bacteria, of the genus Salmonella, that cause food poisoning and other diseases
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. rod-shaped Gram-negative enterobacteria; cause typhoid fever and food poisoning; can be used as a bioweapon
Even eggs should be washed as the salmonella is also on the outside of the egg as well as the inside.
Because salmonella is seldom distributed evenly in any lot of beef, "94% of the time, I won't find it even though it's there," Marsden says of testing.
I have heard that salmonella is a lot more common in the modern US than at other times and places due to industrial farming conditions and whatnot.
Well, salmonella is totally unaffected by refrigeration -- I'm sure you're right that there's a mental association, but it's baseless.
Because little boys catching salmonella is just boys being boys, apparently.
Maybe next week we see Michael suffering from salmonella from the raw chicken being on his face.
You have more of a chance of contracting e coli or salmonella from the groceries (meats and veggies) in stores right now than CWD from deer meat.
Sure, some people will tell you that salmonella is named after a Dr. Salmon who discovered it, but let's face it, that's what they want you to believe.
These children are NOT going to eat an egg which has sat out for any length of time, not unless salmonella is part of your holiday plans.
They may contain salmonella, which would be dangerous for a person who is immune-suppressed.
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