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The World Food Programme and Ugandan government have launched an investigation into deaths linked with the distribution of fortified porridge to refugees and people suffering from malnourishment. The health ministry was alerted to reports of possible food poisoning among people who had consumed Super Cereal, a blended food designed to prevent malnutrition, in the north-east region of Karamoja on 12 March. Four people — two men, a woman and a child — have died and a further have received treatment after consuming the porridge.
Distribution to refugees and all host communities across the country has been suspended until inquiries have concluded. The investigation comes a month after the WFP found its stocks of Super Cereal were of poor quality, although it stressed there were no safety concerns. On Wednesday, the ministry said the autopsies of two people failed to determine their cause of death, adding that further toxicological tests would be conducted.
Fred Enanga, a police spokesman, said: The cause of death was excessive vomiting. But in addition to tha,t the police surgeon noticed that the stomach had crackings. Those crackings are a result of something chemical in the food content.
On Tuesday, a joint statement by the health ministry and WFP confirmed that an estimated people, including children under five, had been hospitalised since 12 March with symptoms of mental confusion, vomiting, headaches, high fever and abdominal pain. The majority of the patients were discharged following successful treatment at health facilities, with no new admissions reported since Monday, the statement said.
Samples of the cereal, procured from Turkey, have been sent to laboratories in Kenya and South Africa for testing. The programme aims to improve nutrition among pregnant and breastfeeding women, and children aged between six and 59 months, to prevent malnutrition and stunting. They did a tremendous job. We have a rigorous system from production to consumers. Uganda hosts about 1. Aid agencies are continuing to give out food relief in Karamoja, a region where food insecurity, mainly caused by prolonged drought, erratic rains and floods, is common.