Since people get Salmonella food poisoning by ingesting contaminated food, the stomach and digestive tract are usually affected the most. The bacteria begin to live and grow in your stomach and intestines, which causes the nausea, diarrhea, and stomach cramping. Sometimes, the bacteria can spread and begin to live in your blood stream. If this happens, you may start seeing more serious and severe complications in other parts of your body.
- Q How can I safely prepare meat to help prevent salmonella poisoning?
- Q What increases my risk for Salmonella food poisoning?
- Q How can I lower the risk of getting Salmonella infection from live poultry?
- Q Can Salmonella food poisoning be prevented?
- Q Are there alternative treatments for Salmonella food poisoning?
- Q How do I manage my Salmonella food poisoning on a daily basis?