The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) had probably cooks steamed over their tweets last week, which gave consumers to stop washing raw chicken before they cooked. April 26 tweet received almost 1000 comments and 1600 retweets, with many weighing in on following the Health Agency's advice or not.
"We didn't mean to get you all hot about not washing your chicken!" The agency tweeted April 29. "But it is true: kill bacteria by making chicken thoroughly, do not wash it. You should not wash any poultry, meat or eggs before cooking. They can spread bacteria around your kitchen. Not away from food safety!"
Anyway were others who insisted on following their own food safety guidelines while cooking at home.
"In the game at CDC VS Our ancestors, ancestors of the victory! Thank you for your concern, wrote Twitter user AnalogGirl71
Another wrote only:" Nah, I'm good G. "
Not everyone was anti -CDC advice, but using Jen Barrows who wrote that she planned to print the instructions to show her husband, who "INSERTS that I have to wash the chicken before I make it. Everything on chicken will be boiled out if it is cooked to the correct temp and no one will eat underdone poultry. "
The first council warned against wash chickens before you made it in an attempt to prevent bacterial bacteria from spreading to surrounding cooking areas or producing." "The Americans eat more chicken every year than any other meat," the CDC said. "Chicken can be a nutritious choice, but raw chicken is often contaminated with Campylobacter bacteria and sometimes with Salmonella and Clostridium perfringens bacteria. If you eat undercooked chicken or other foods or beverages contaminated with raw chicken or juice, you can get a food-borne disease, also called food poisoning. "
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While food poisoning can be an unpleasant experience for everyone, children under the age of 5, people over the age of 65 and those with impaired immune systems and pregnant women are at risk To develop serious diseases It is recommended that you call a doctor if the temperature is over 102 degrees, diarrhea lasts more than three days, blood is found in stools, there is prolonged vomiting or signs of dehydration.