It’s a question the Cambodia Food and Drug Administration (CFDA) is asking, in a bid to determine whether a number of products in supermarkets in the country are safe to eat.
In the meantime, a number that are on sale are not good options, said Faddan Phan, the CFDA’s deputy director for food safety and food safety.
Phan said the agency will issue warnings on the products as they are available.
“There are some products that are potentially unsafe, like the pork belly, and some products are more dangerous, like chicken liver,” Phan told reporters.
“It depends on what we know about the product.
We want to make sure consumers know what is safe and what is not.”
The agency said in a statement that it will also make the products available to consumers if the CFAA deems them safe.
While the CFSA has said that there are not enough food safety regulations in place in Cambodia, it’s unclear how strict the food safety guidelines are.
The CFDA is a government body that regulates food products in Cambodia.
Phang said it will issue public warning letters to all Cambodian food outlets that sell products that were found to be unsafe.
“This includes those that sell meat and seafood, pork belly and chicken liver, that may not be sold as fresh,” Phang said.
“The warnings will be in English and Vietnamese and will go out at 10am (local time) on Sunday.
The warning letters are sent to consumers’ phones and will include an image of the product that the company has received a warning letter for.
The company may then have to explain the product and the risks it poses to consumers.”
We have to send out the message that we are aware of the danger and we want to avoid it,” Pham said.
But it’s not the first time the CFADA has raised concerns about meat.
In 2013, the agency said a number “of products” in Cambodian supermarkets were unsafe to eat and would be banned from the country.”
They include pork belly meat, pork buns, pork ribs, pork products, chicken liver and poultry products,” the agency wrote in a notice.
It added that the agency was also concerned about the “slightly processed products” that the products are sold in.
But Phan said there was no specific warning issued about the products.”
Our agency has no way of saying if there is a problem with a product or not, because it’s all voluntary,” Phans said.
Phans said the CFADA would also issue warnings to retailers that sell packaged pork products that the CFAPs has not yet issued.”
Those products that we have not seen are packaged in plastic bags,” Pha said.
While it’s possible that a warning would be issued in the coming weeks, Phan wouldn’t say how likely it is that the warnings would be effective.”
I am not sure it will be enough to make a difference,” he said.
The Cambodia Food Safety Act requires the CFCDC to notify the CFDPA of unsafe products and to issue public warnings on those products.
The law also allows the CFDEA to issue a warning to retailers, which could be an indication that the warning is being issued.
For example, a retailer could inform the CFDH that the product was found to have a chemical called thiourea.
However, the risk is not clear, according to Phan.”
If it is an organic product that is packaged in a plastic bag, that means that it’s a chemical that has not been tested for safety,” Phana said.
If the product is not labeled as such, Phans added that there is also a risk of contamination.
The FDA says it is working to strengthen its food safety enforcement activities in Cambodia as the country has one of the highest meat consumption rates in the world.
The agency’s office in Vietnam has been working with the CFDSA to strengthen the agency’s food safety programs in Cambodia since last year.