The Salmonella Lawyers at Ron Simon & Associates have just filed a new Boise Co-Op Lawsuit on behalf of three victims who purchased sandwiches tainted with salmonella from the Boise Co-Op in 2015. As Idaho has a two year statute of limitations, the lawsuits were filed to preserve the represented victims’ claims. Two of the victims purchased their sandwiches at the Boise Co-op in Boise, Idaho, while the third was one of the victims who purchased a sandwich at the Boise Airport, which is supplied by the Boise Co-Op.
The salmonella lawyers at Ron Simon & Associates have represented thousands of salmonella victims, including many of those made ill in the Boise Co-Op salmonella outbreak. But while some of those claims have been resolved, a number are being actively litigated.
Statute of Limitations Soon to Bar New Claims in the Boise Co-Op Salmonella Lawsuit
This is the last opportunity for the majority of the victims of the Boise Co-Op salmonella outbreak to seek legal representation. The statute of limitations is set to run soon, and the salmonella lawyers at Ron Simon & Associates encourage anyone who was made ill by eating the salmonella tainted products sold at the Boise Co-Op to call 1-888-335-4901 now to learn about what they need to do to preserve their claims.
Boise Co-Op Salmonella Lawsuit Sickened Nearly 300
During the month of 2015, many of the loyal customers of the Boise Co-Op, located at 888 West Fort Street in Boise, consumed products that were tainted with salmonella bacteria. The Central District Health Department (CDHD) was put on alert quickly and immediately began their trace-back investigation. It was soon clear that the source was the Boise Co-Op, a theory that was proven when investigators collected foods from across the deli and sent them for bacterial culturing. On June 15th, the testing confirmed salmonella in onions, tomatoes, and turkey meat. In short, the salmonella was wide-spread in the deli kitchen. Health officials recommended the kitchen be closed, and it was while the Boise Co-Op installed new hand sinks and strengthened policies aimed at keeping sick employees off the job. Health officials eventually identified about 300 victims of the Boise Co-Op salmonella outbreak.