Woolworths South Africa has recalled its Savory Rice Mix product after one of its suppliers was identified as the likely source of a Listeria outbreak in Europe.
But the patient's death earlier this year means authorities will never know if they ate the suspect vegies.
Listeria is a bacteria, fully named listeria monocytogenes, which causes an illness named listeriosis.
Acting Food Standards Australia New Zealand chief executive Peter May said pregnant women, people whose immune systems are compromised and elderly people, were at a much greater risk from Listeria infection.
Frozen vegetables stocked at Australia's supermarket giants Woolworths, Aldi and IGA have been urgently recalled after fears of a possible listeria outbreak.
There are concerns that the products may be contaminated with listeria, a potentially deadly food-borne bacteria.
Customers who have purchased the product can return it to their local store for a full refund.
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She repeatedly asked a nearby park police officer for his assistance, saying she was being harassed and felt uncomfortable. Irizzary was wearing a shirt made to look like the Puerto Rico flag, with the words "Puerto Rico" written on the top.
The most common way of getting infected is through ready-made foods, but you can also catch listeriosis from someone else who has it; for example, if you eat food they've handled when they haven't washed their hands.
For a full list of the recalled frozen vegetables, see the list below.
The number of reported cases per week has decreased since implicated products were recalled in March 2018.
The company added none of their other frozen sweetcorn or vegetable products are affected.
Listeriosis starts with flu-like symptoms such as fever, chills, muscle aches, nausea, and sometimes diarrhoea.
But after the 44 products were recalled - Lidl has now issued another recall for 640g bags of Green Grocer Carrots, Broccoli and Sweetcorn.
"This suggests that the strains have persisted in the processing plant despite the cleaning and disinfection procedures that were carried out", according to the EFSA. This can lead to more serious problems including meningitis (a brain infection) and septicaemia (blood poisoning). At this stage, Greenyard says that it does not have specific data or confirmation on health issues linked to contamination of its products, but that it is continuing to monitor this and has taken a range of measures to pre-empt potential health risks.