Other

Woman Finds Frog in Target Lettuce Mix

Woman Finds Frog in Target Lettuce Mix


We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

The tiny amphibian was probably not the salad topping she wanted

iStockphoto,com

A California woman found a frog in her bag of lettuce mix from Target and only narrowly avoided consuming it.

Becky Garfinkel had nearly finished a salad made of lettuce mix from Target at her home in Corona, California, when she noticed a live frog among the greens, covered in dressing.

“As I’m pulling to go stab another bite, I see a frog sitting in my salad… completely freaked out — screamed,” the strict vegetarian told ABC7. “I threw up afterward because I was traumatized.”

According to Garfinkel, once she rescued the amphibian and rinsed it off, she noticed that it was barely breathing. “My husband noticed that he was kind of not moving a lot and he rolled over. So he decides, let’s do some chest compressions. With his fingers — I’m not kidding you,” Garfinkel continued.

After saving the frog’s life, she reported the incident to Target. The company told her that it would look into the issue and offered her a $5 gift card for her trauma.

Garfinkel and her husband decided to keep the frog as a pet, and named it “Lucky.”

If she needs something to help her relax after the ordeal, Garfinkel could use that $5 gift card to buy any of Target’s new line of $5 wines.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


This Woman Found a Dead Lizard in Her Bagged Salad&mdashand May Have Eaten the Tail

We’re all about adding unique ingredients to spice up your salads, but finding one you definitely didn’t plan to eat is not on the menu. That’s what happened to poor Michelle Carr, a nurse in Maine, who discovered a three-inch dead lizard on her fork after digging in.

"I immediately started to retch," she told local news WMUR in the video below. She had picked up a bag of romaine lettuce at a nearby New Hampshire grocery store, washed it, and prepared what she thought was about to be a tasty, nutritious meal. After returning to her bowl a few times, she suddenly realized, "My fork was not in an avocado slice."

Unfortunately, this gross-out story gets worse: The dead lizard was missing its tail. Carr isn’t sure if she—shudder𠅊te the tail or not. Because she’s breastfeeding her newborn son, she was immediately concerned about food-borne bugs she could have been exposed to, like E. coli or salmonella. She reported the creepy-crawly to the state FDA and the grocery store where she picked up the questionable romaine. The store has said it’s working with its lettuce supplier to figure out how this could have happened.

"The first time and only time I’ve ever bought a bag of pre-packaged lettuce, go figure," Carr said.

While the FDA says you can use pre-washed, ready-to-eat packaged produce without another rinse, Carr added, "We need to be really diligent about washing your produce no matter where you get it from." Make sure to also check the "sell by" and "use by" dates of bagged lettuce carefully, as E. coli might grow more rapidly on older greens.

To get our top stories delivered to your inbox, sign up for theHealthy Living newsletter

If you&aposre not yet queasy enough, know that this isn’t the first time an animal that really doesn’t belong has turned up in a salad bowl. In April 2017, two people in Florida found a bat in a bag of salad they ate the day before. Also that year, a woman who found a small frog in store-bought salad kept it as a pet. ¯_(ツ)_/¯

Whatever you do, please don’t use these nauseating stories as an excuse to skip your greens. The chances of discovering a lizard in your salad—or some other truly bizarre object or animal𠅊re teeny compared to the health benefits of getting enough fruits and veggies, promise.


Watch the video: Baby Maus von Parasiten retten! (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Goltizragore

    all personal messages go out today?

  2. Delane

    I mean you are wrong. I can defend my position. Write to me in PM, we will handle it.

  3. Tygoshakar

    very good piece

  4. Walford

    In it something is. Many thanks for the help in this question. I did not know it.

  5. Zolotaxe

    I hope they come to the correct decision. Don't despair.

  6. Lippi

    This very good phrase has to be precisely on purpose

  7. Yarema

    I think you are wrong. Let's discuss this. Email me at PM, we will talk.



Write a message