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If you're lucky, that's the end of it. There's a hysterical scene in the French-Canadian film, "Leolo" where a picker pleasures himself all over the tomatoes in the truck while watching a girl in the fields. HH
Dang, how did you hear of that movie? I watched High Tension which is a French Film and it was out there.

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I run all of my fruits and vegetables through the dishwasher.
 
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real dogs
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Unlikely to do harm y washing and might do some good. Wash what ever you can, heck even home grown gets a good going over. Wash it.
 

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real dogs
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Unlikely to do harm by washing and might do some good. Wash what ever you can, heck even home grown gets a good going over. Wash it.

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Salad wash it, use salad spinner to dry....Vegi's, soap and water wash, unless peeling it
Exactly.

I couldn't live without my salad spinner.
 

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Do you think rinsing off - spraying water on - a prewashed bag of "salad" cleans it?
 

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I take it none of you have ever worked in a fruit or veg packing plant.
 

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open
Vegetables.

Do you believe it?
If I’m cooking it (spinach for example) I’m not too worried.

Big bags of salad. The juries out. I have dumped it in a bowl, added dressing and ate it.

Occasionally, the next day I get a signal from my guts that it was too much fiber in one sitting or, I should have rinsed it anyway.
open bins of veggies or fruit, we wash before eating. salads in bags, are pre-washed. problem here however, is that they start going bad quick, due to all that water sitting in the bag with them.

otherwise, we open bag, take out salad, and eat.
 

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https://www.npr.org/sections/thesal...re-washed-bag-of-lettuce-dont-bother-probably


Indeed, many (though not all) food safety specialists advise against washing bagged lettuce or spinach. Why? First, because there's a good chance that if bacteria managed to survive commercial-scale washing with chlorinated water in the processing plant, a lot of them will survive your home washing, too.

Consumers Union, on its website, advises consumers to go ahead and give those bagged, pre-washed greens an extra washing.

The bottom line is — if you eat fresh lettuce, you're taking a small risk. An additional washing won't change the risk much, one way or the other. "If you want absolute safety for lettuce, you'd have to stir-fry it. Which they do in Asia!" says Robert Buchanan, Director of the Center for Food Safety and Security Systems at the University of Maryland.
 

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If it says pre-washed, I just eat it. Otherwise it gets washed.
 
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Salad from a bag didn't rinse -


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