Nearly a year after 30 people died from eating contaminated cantaloupe, federal health officials are recalling the fruit again.
They believe thousands more cantaloupes could be contaminated with listeria, and some of them were shipped to Florida and Georgia.
Nearly 190,000 cantaloupes from a packing plant in North Carolina are being recalled because they may be contaminated with listeria, a potentially fatal bacteria.
Last year, 30 people died from eating listeria contaminated cantaloupes, and 146 people who officials know of got sick.
Last year's outbreak started in Colorado. This year's outbreak is linked to a packing plant in North Carolina.
Health inspectors say they found unsanitary conditions that triggered the recall.
No one has reported getting sick from this latest outbreak.
If you've got a cantaloupe at home, look for a sticker on it reading Burch Farms -- PLU No. 4319. Some of them may have a "Cottle Strawberry" farms sticker on it.
If you have one of these cantaloupes, you are urged to throw it away.
Listeria is a bacteria that can cause serious and sometimes fatal infections. Young children, frail or elderly people, and others with weakened immune systems are more susceptible.
Healthy people can have short-term symptoms like fever and diarrhea, but it can cause miscarriages and stillbirths in pregnant women.
So how does listeria get into a cantaloupe?
Scientists believe the outside of the fruit becomes tainted with the bacteria from contaminated soil or water. And when you cut the fruit, the bacteria on the outside gets transferred to the inside.