Last November, I first posted about the disgusting toilet habit of Muslims in “Muslim washes his anus at public drinking fountain in Italy”.
But it’s one thing for Muslims to use their (left) hands, instead of toilet paper, to “clean” their butts after defecating. It’s another thing entirely when Muslim restaurant employees do that and then contaminate food and drinks that they serve to the public, which I chronicled in two subsequent posts:
- Muslim chef contaminates kitchen with feces by wiping his butt with his hand, in accordance with Islamic toiletry code
- Fecal bacteria found in cold drinks of UK’s top coffee chains
Here’s more evidence that this disgusting Muslim practice is a public health hazard.
The BBC reports that in June 2014, a rare strain of E. coli – only the second outbreak of its kind in Europe – was found at The Khyber Pass, a kebab take-out restaurant in Nottingham, England. More than 140 customers fell ill from Khyber Pass’s food that was contaminated with human feces.
An investigation by Nottingham City Council led to the discovery that the food poisoning organism responsible was Enteroinvasive E. coli (EIEC). EIEC is only found in the human gut and so inspectors concluded people affected by the outbreak must have eaten food contaminated with human feces. The outbreak was traced to the kebab shop after analysis of fecal specimens from patients showed that the same strain of EIEC was found in lettuce prepared by food workers at Khyber Pass.
Paul Dales, from Nottingham City Council’s food, health and safety team, said:
“This was a significant and serious food poisoning outbreak affecting a large number of people, some of whom developed severe symptoms. It’s fortunate there were no fatalities, as this is a strain of E. coli rarely found in the developed world, this being only the second confirmed outbreak in Europe. It’s clear that hand-washing practices by some workers were wholly inadequate and this led to food becoming contaminated.”
In August, appearing at Nottingham Crown Court, the Pakistani owners of Khyber Pass, Mohammad Abdul Basit and Amjad Bhatti, pleaded guilty to breaching food hygiene regulations, including selling food unfit for human consumption, poor personal cleanliness of food workers, and inadequate hand washing facilities and drainage. Incredibly, Basit and Bhatti were ordered to pay each victim £200 in exchange for a suspended four month jail sentence.
Dr. Eowyn’s post first appeared at Fellowship of the Minds