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Shoppers told to avoid fake Wonka and Prime-branded chocolate bars | UK News

Shoppers have been warned not to buy or eat fake and potentially unsafe Prime or Wonka chocolate bars.

The Food Standards Agency (FSA) said it had received reports of fake branded chocolate on sale and was working with Trading Standards to protect consumers.

Prime, the popular drinks brand, does not make any Prime-branded food products, meaning the chocolate bars are fake and could be unsafe.

The FSA also said any Wonka bars sold in a shop, online or on a market stall “will not be the real thing”.

It warned the ingredients list might not be correct and allergen labels may not have been applied correctly.

Fake Wonka Bars were removed from sale last year after having been found to contain allergens that were not listed on the label, posing a major health risk to anyone who suffers from a food allergy or intolerance.

Tina Potter, head of incidents at the FSA, said: “With Christmas coming up, don’t waste your money on fake branded chocolate for your children, friends or family – you won’t be getting what you think you are paying for and you don’t know what is in them.

“There could be a food safety risk, especially for those with food intolerances or allergies.”

Undated handout photo issued by the Food Standards Agency (FSA) of a fake Prime branded chocolate bar. The FSA is warning members of the public not to buy or eat fake Wonka Bars or Prime chocolate bars for safety reasons. Issue date: Monday December 4, 2023.

He added: “We know there is a problem with potentially unsafe fake chocolate bars such as Wonka and Prime bars and we’re working with Trading Standards to protect consumers.

“Please do not buy or eat these bars and if you think you’ve bought a fake chocolate bar, or if you see something that does not seem right when you are shopping, report it to your Local Authority.”

The warning follows quantities of hallucinogenic drugs found in “a small number” of chocolate bars sold at Mansfield Market in Nottinghamshire late last month.

Nottinghamshire Police received reports of people falling ill after consuming chocolate both labelled as Cali-Gold and unbranded, and later said Psilocin – found in magic mushrooms – and THC – a substance found in cannabis – were discovered in some of the bars.

Mansfield market: Chocolate bought at stall should not be eaten, police warn | UK News

Chocolate bought from a stall in a Nottinghamshire market should not be eaten, customers have been warned.

Nottinghamshire Police have issued a safety alert about the chocolate – which is wrapped in gold foil – at Mansfield market.

Officers have received reports of people feeling unwell after eating chocolate purchased on Saturday.

The force asked anyone who has bought the chocolate to get in touch.

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Anyone who feels unwell after eating it should seek medical attention.

Nottinghamshire Police said: “We are working with other agencies and will publish further guidance in due course.”

Six Cadbury chocolate desserts recalled by Müller over listeria contamination fear | UK News

Müller is recalling six Cadbury chocolate desserts over fears the products could contain listeria.

People who have bought certain batches of the desserts are being warned not to eat them and to instead return them for a refund.

The bacteria listeria can cause listeriosis. The main symptoms of the illness are similar to the flu – high temperature, muscle ache or pain, chills, feeling or being sick, and diarrhoea.

In rare cases, the infection can be more severe, causing serious complications such as meningitis.

The alert issued by the Food Standards Agency (FSA) relates to the Crunchie, Daim, Flake, Dairy Milk Buttons and Dairy Milk Chunks 75g chocolate desserts, all sold individually.

The use-by dates of concern are 17 May for the Crunchie and Flake desserts, and 18 May for the rest.

The six-pack of 75g Cadbury Heroes desserts – use by 18 May – is also being recalled.

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Listeriosis is not usually serious for most people, according to the NHS.

But some people have a higher risk of serious problems, including pregnant people, newborn babies, over-65s and those with weakened immune systems.

Just Stop Oil protesters smear King Charles III waxwork with chocolate cake | UK News

Two supporters of Just Stop Oil have covered the Madame Tussauds waxwork model of King Charles III with chocolate cake.

The climate activists are demanding the government halts all new oil and gas licences and consents.

Eilidh McFadden, 20, from Glasgow, and Tom Johnson, 29, a painter and decorator from Sunderland, stepped over the barrier in the London venue on Monday morning and smeared the model with cake.

In a statement the pair said: “We are here because we seek to protect our freedoms and rights, because we seek to protect this green and pleasant land which is the inheritance of us all.

“The science is clear. The demand is simple: just stop new oil and gas. It’s a piece of cake.”

(Pic: Just Stop Oil)
(Pic: Just Stop Oil)

The Metropolitan Police tweeted: “We responded quickly to an incident at Madame Tussauds after two people threw food at a statue at approximately 10:50hrs.

“They have both been arrested for criminal damage.”

The force later confirmed that four people had been arrested.

Just Stop Oil said Monday was their 24th day of civil unrest.

Previous protests have included activists gluing themselves on to the famous Abbey Road crossing in London.

Just Stop Oil block famous Abbey Road zebra crossing
Just Stop Oil block famous Abbey Road zebra crossing

Others have scaled the Queen Elizabeth II Bridge 200ft (60m) above the Dartford Crossing, which had to close for 36 hours and caused six-hour delays around much of the M25.

Two Just Stop Oil protesters also threw tomato soup over Van Gogh’s Sunflowers painting at the National Gallery in London.

On Sunday, the group praised activists in Germany who threw mashed potatoes over Claude Monet’s Les Meules painting, which sold for $110m in 2019.