For the second time "Coca-Cola" Thousands of products withdrawn from the market due to “foreign substances” For the second time "Coca-Cola" Thousands of products withdrawn from the market due to “foreign substances”

For the second time "Coca-Cola" Thousands of products withdrawn from the market due to “foreign substances”

For the second time "Coca-Cola" Thousands of products withdrawn from the market due to “foreign substances”

Coca-Cola has withdrawn Tens of thousands of cans of Diet Coke, Sprite, and Fanta Orange Due to fears of contamination with “foreign materials”.
Nearly 2,000 boxes, equivalent to about 48,000 packages, have been affected, sold in Alabama, Mississippi and Florida since the beginning of November, according to the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

The FDA notice shows that the recall began on November 6 after United Packers, which distributes the popular soft drink out of Alabama, notified the government agency of the problem.

The FDA said the recall has now been completed and there are no longer affected packages on the market.

It was not immediately clear what the "foreign materials" were. In these drinks, though, food inspection company FlexXray said that often means the contaminants are one of two substances: a substance from the field, such as stones, metals or insects, or a substance from the processing process, such as plastic, glass, bones or paint chips. Or rust.

The FDA has classified this recall as Class II, indicating that the contaminated product “may cause temporary or medically reversible adverse health consequences or where the likelihood of serious adverse health consequences is remote,” according to the FDA website.

The agency did not reveal any further details about the type of damage these “foreign materials” could cause. The mysterious.

This is the second time that "Coca-Cola" Withdrew its products from store shelves due to a “foreign” contaminant.

In December 2021, the company revealed that detergents and screws had made their way into 7,000 cases of Minute Maid juice in various flavors.

The company said at the time that it took about one month for all affected juice boxes to be recalled.


In a rare event, a baby was born alive after growing in his mother’s womb for 29 weeks!

A report revealed a strange case of a woman in France who went to the hospital due to abdominal pain, only to discover that she was in the second trimester of a rare ectopic pregnancy, where the fetus was growing in her abdomen.
Ectopic pregnancy refers to a phenomenon in which the fertilized egg implants elsewhere outside the uterus, and this occurs in about 2% of pregnancies. An ectopic pregnancy is likely to occur in the fallopian tubes, which transport eggs from the ovaries to the uterus.

However, about 1% of pregnancies occur outside the uterus, within the abdominal cavity.

Ectopic pregnancies cannot survive to full term, and cannot be implanted in the uterus. If not treated immediately, it can lead to life-threatening bleeding.

The woman in the new case, described in a report published in the New England Journal of Medicine, had abdominal pain for 10 days before she sought medical care in the emergency department. After examining her physically, doctors suspected that she was carrying a child in her stomach.

Before this last pregnancy, the woman had given birth to two full-term children and had one miscarriage.

Tests revealed that the fetus was not inside the uterus, but had been growing in her abdomen for 23 weeks, doctors determined.

A magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) showed that the baby was "normally formed" It is attached to the placenta, a blood-rich organ that provides nutrients to the developing fetus and naturally removes waste from the uterus. The placenta was attached to the lining of the abdomen over a bone at the base of the woman's spine.

The standard treatment for this condition is to remove the pregnancy through surgery or use medications that prevent the fetus from growing.

Because of what the case report's authors described as a "high risk of maternal hemorrhage and fetal death," the woman was transferred to the hospital where she could be carefully monitored throughout the final weeks of pregnancy.

Six weeks later, in a procedure called a laparotomy, surgeons delivered her baby, who was immediately transferred to the neonatal intensive care unit.

Premature babies, i.e. those born before week 37, need specialist support as they have not had enough time to develop inside the body during pregnancy.

Twenty-five days after giving birth, the woman was discharged from the hospital, and about a month later, she was able to bring the baby home.
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