Frito-Lay remembers the barbecue chips after several fries with milk allergens were packed by mistake

Frito-Lay remembers lightly salted barbecue chips after a different taste with milk allergens was mistakenly put in the bag

  • Frito-Lay remembered his 7.75 ounce bags of Lay's Lightly Salted Barbecue Flavored Potato Chips after several chips were packed instead
  • The barbecue chips do not contain milk, but the other chips do, which means that customers may be able to eat undeclared dairy
  • Bags have a & # 39; guaranteed fresh & # 39; date of August 27, 2019 and have been shipped to stores in 24 states
  • However, no customer has reported that he experienced a side effect

Frito-Lay gives a voluntary recall of one if its potato chip flavors from across the US after the wrong chips were packed in bags.

Lay & # 39; s Lightly Salted Barbecue Flavored Potato Chips do not contain milk, but the taste of chips that were accidentally put in the package.

According to a release from the Food and Drug Administration, the incorrectly labeled products were shipped to stores in 24 states.

Health officials say that consuming the chips may have resulted in a life-threatening allergic reaction, or even death, for people with a milk allergy.

Frito-Lay voluntarily recalled the backs of Lay's Lightly Salted Barbecue Flavored Potato Chips (photo) after several chips containing undeclared dairy were packed instead

Frito-Lay voluntarily recalled the backs of Lay's Lightly Salted Barbecue Flavored Potato Chips (photo) after several chips containing undeclared dairy were packed instead

According to the FDA, the recall was issued after it was discovered that bags of barbecue chips were mistakenly filled with a different taste of chips.

It is unclear what taste these chips had, but they contain milk. Lightly salted barbecued chips do not do that, so it is not on the ingredient label.

Fortunately, no customer has reported that they are experiencing a side effect from consuming the barbecue chips.

The chips were sold in 7.75 ounce bags and have a & # 39; guaranteed fresh & # 39; date of August 27, 2019.

Complained bags have a UPC code of & # 39; 28400 63242 & # 39; which is located on the bottom left of the back of the bag.

They also have a production code of nine characters under the fresh guarantee date that the digits & # 39; 2 & # 39; and & # 39; 9 & # 39; if it contains the second and third digits.

Affected states include Arkansas, Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Minnesota, Missouri, Mississippi, Montana, North Dakota, Nebraska, New Mexico, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas. , Utah, Washington and Wyoming.

Customers are encouraged not to consume the tokens and to throw them away or return them to the store where they were purchased.

Consumers with additional questions have been asked to call Frito-Lay Consumer Relations on (800) 352-4477 during business hours.

This is the latest in a series of recalls from food companies and supermarket chains due to undeclared allergens.

Choice Canning Company, a Pennsylvania-based company, recalled more than 35,000 pounds of fried rice chicken with fried rice in March, after not mentioning milk as one of the ingredients on the label.

That same month, Conagra Brands, Inc. – chef Boyardee's parent company – recalled nearly 3,000 pounds of food after beef ravioli was accidentally packed in chicken and vegetable rice pots.

And earlier this month, Whole Foods Market voluntarily remembered two of its specialty homemade plague because of undeclared dairy and nuts.

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