April 22, 2024

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Chick-fil-A announces it will no longer serve antibiotic-free chicken

Chick-fil-A announces it will no longer serve antibiotic-free chicken

Food, drink

Chick-fil-A announced it will transition from antibiotic-free chicken starting this spring, citing supply reasons, in an update shared Thursday.

“To maintain the supply of the high-quality chicken you have come to expect from us, Chick-fil-A will transition from Never Use Antibiotics (NAE) to No Antibiotics Important to Human Medicine (NAIHM) starting in the spring of 2024,” the announcement read. .

No specific deadline for implementing the change has been announced.

According to the Chick-fil-A website, NAE means that no antibiotics of any kind are used in animal husbandry, while NAIHM “restricts the use of those antibiotics that are important to human medicine and are commonly used to treat people, and permits the use of only animal antibiotics.” If the animal and those around it are infected with the disease.

Chick-fil-A had previously switched to antibiotic-free chicken in 2014, and finally achieved its goal of offering antibiotic-free chicken at all restaurant chains in 2019.

Chick-fil-a will no longer offer antibiotic-free chicken in its stores. Tamara Beckwith/New York Post

“As we looked to the future, the availability of high-quality chicken that meets our stringent standards became a concern. This change enables us to ensure not only that we can continue to provide high-quality chicken, but also chicken that continues to meet the expectations our customers have come to rely on us to deliver,” A Chick-fil-A spokesperson told Fox News Digital in a statement.

The ad was also sent to app users, according to Reuters.

Panera Bread also recently switched from its antibiotic-free policy on its pork and turkey products, writing that the policy limited its supply chain options, according to documents obtained by Reuters.

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Tyson Foods announced last summer that it would also reintroduce some antibiotics into its chicken supply chain, after going antibiotic-free in 2017.

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