The Canadian Food inspection Agency is recalling various raspberry mousse cakes from the marketplace due to norovirus. Consumers should not consume and retailers, hotels, restaurants and institutions should not sell, or serve the recalled products described below.
Retailers, hotels, restaurants and institutions are advised to check the labels of raspberry mousse cakes or check with their supplier to determine if they have the affected product.
These products may also have been sold frozen or refrigerated, or clerk-served from bakery-pastry counters with or without a label or coding. Consumers who are unsure if they have purchased the affected product are advised to contact their retailer.
If you think you became sick from consuming a recalled product, call your doctor.
Check to see if you have the recalled products in your home. Recalled products should be thrown out or returned to the store where they were purchased.
Michaud Citrus-Raspberry Greek Yogurt Mousse
650g. Code 1667, 1777, 1997, 2017, 2077. UPC 0 620737 001806
Jessica Chocolate Raspberry Mousse Cake
650g. All products sold up to and including August 11, 2017. UPC variable
35g. Code 17193. UPC variable
Raspberry Dream Cake
1070g. Code 17192. UPC variable
Chocolate Raspberry Mousse Cake
650g. Code 17185. UPC variable.
Laura Secord Red Berry(ies) Chocolate Mousse Cake
85g; 90g; 485g. Code 17201. UPC variable
Top Dessert Mousse Sampler Cake
725g. Code 17170, 17185. UPC variable.
People with norovirus illness usually develop symptoms of gastroenteritis within 24 to 48 hours, but symptoms can start as early as 12 hours after exposure. The main symptoms of norovirus illness are diarrhea, vomiting (children usually experience more vomiting than adults), nausea and stomach cramps. Other symptoms may include low-grade fever, headache, chills, muscle aches and fatigue (a general sense of tiredness).
Most people feel better within one or two days, with symptoms resolving on their own, and experience no long-term health effects. In severe cases, patients may need to be hospitalized and given fluids intravenously.