FSAI serves nine closure orders in July

Closure Orders were served on nine businesses in July, including a Tesco store
Closure Orders were served on nine businesses in July, including a Tesco store

The Food Safety Authority of Ireland has published its figures regarding closure orders for the month of July, in which nine businesses were ordered to close temporarily due to improper or unsafe practice regarding food service and handling.

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11 August 2017 | 0

The Food Safety Authority of Ireland (FSAI) has reported nine Closure Orders for the month of July. These legal notices were served on food businesses during the month breaches of food safety legislation, pursuant to the FSAI Act, 1998. The Enforcement Orders were issued by environmental health officers in the Health Service Executive.

Nine Closure Orders were served under the FSAI Act, 1998 on:

·       Punjab Pantry (restaurant/café), 39 Richmond Street South, Dublin 2
·       Hartleys (restaurant/café) (Closed Area: basement dry goods store and basement cleaning store only), 1 Harbour Road, Dun Laoghaire, Co. Dublin
·       Zam Zam Kebab House (restaurant/café), 16 Mallin Street, Wexford
·       Moo’s Burrito (restaurant/café), 62 Georges Street Upper, Dun Laoghaire, Co. Dublin
·       Costa Coffee (restaurant/café), Unit 1 Longford Retail Park, Longford
·       Tesco, Ballyfermot (supermarket) (Closed area: deli, bakery, and loose fruit and vegetable areas), Tesco Shopping Centre, Ballyfermot Road, Ballyfermot, Dublin 10
·       Weeping Thaiger (restaurant/café), New Town Centre, Naas, Kildare
·       Aroma Chinese, 72 St Laurences Park, Stillorgan, Co. Dublin
·      Tasty Spice (take away), Main Street, Abbeyleix, Laois

Commenting on the Enforcement Orders served in July, Dr Pamela Byrne, Chief Executive, FSAI said that all food business operators must take their legal responsibility seriously to ensure they protect the health of consumers by strictly following food safety and hygiene laws.

“It is very disappointing to find that July is the highest month so far this year for Closer Orders needing to be served on food businesses,” said Dr. Byrne. “The majority of food businesses in Ireland must be commended for adhering to the highest of food safety standards, but there continues to be a number of food businesses disregarding important food safety standards.

“Each Enforcement Order sends a clear message to food businesses that unsafe food safety practices or non-compliance with food legislation is not tolerated by the inspection officers,” she said.

Details of the food businesses served with Enforcement Orders are published on the FSAI’s website at www.fsai.ie. Closure Orders and Improvement Orders will remain listed on the website for a period of three months from the date of when a premises is adjudged to have corrected its food safety issue, with Prohibition Orders being listed for a period of one month.

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