Washing a turkey before cooking it seems to make sense but experts told CBS 2′s Maurice Dubois that it could be creating a culinary crime scene.
Increased runoff from summer rains has meant higher bacteria levels.
David Carey, director of the Connecticut Bureau of Aquaculture, said 32 cases are either confirmed or under investigation.
The blue-green algae bloom carries the same lake bacteria that killed a dog in the Hamptons last year.
Officials said it’s likely that more than just warm water caused high levels of bacteria in oysters and clams harvested from the waters of Long Island Sound off of Norwalk and Westport.
A test showed that he was filled with cyanobacteria. The contaminated water tested positive for Blue-Green Algae, the same type of algae has made a new home for itself in parts of Southampton.
The summer heat has sparked concerns that go beyond the soaring temperatures, something sickening could be lurking inside of certain air conditioners.
Bacterial contamination was being blamed Monday for an outbreak of foodborne illness following the popular Burger & Beer Bash in Westchester County earlier this month.
Many ladies love their handbags and will spend a lot of money for the latest and greatest, but a new study said what is inside those bags may be covered in germs worse than what you’ll find in the bathroom.
Conventional wisdom has long been to clean a pacifier that falls on the floor with soap and water before giving it back. But CBS 2’s Dr. Max Gomez said that’s not necessarily the best plan.
Someone usually tells you to “pack your patience” when you fly during the holidays. But what you should be doing is packing hand sanitizer. An investigation uncovered some unwelcome travel companions and how you can avoid getting sick.
A new treatment may cure the problem of halitosis, or chronic bad breath. Dr. Yosef Krespi explained the causes of the stench and his new laser procedure to TV 10-55′ss Katie McGee.
The effects of Monday’s heavy rain lingered this morning on Long Island, WCBS 880 Bureau Chief Mike Xirinachs reported.
Residents in one Upper West Side building have serious doubts about the quality of their tap water.
Illinois-based Mead Johnson says another batch of tests done on its Enfamil Premium Newborn infant formula found no trace of the bacteria tied to the death of a Missouri baby.