In April, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration issued an advisory warning people about the dangers of consuming mineral water.
This was after the company began testing for the mold-causing bacteria, Klebsiella pneumoniae.
But some people were surprised when they were told the FDA had not recommended that people avoid drinking water from the source that is known to cause the disease.
Some experts say the FDA’s statement is premature, given the bacteria can still be found in drinking water in some parts of the country.
The FDA issued the advisory in response to a growing number of reports of people suffering from Klebsies in areas where it was first identified.
Many people have reported symptoms, including fever, chest pain and a cough, and the bacteria has been found in a variety of water sources, including tap water, the source of water for some Americans, including many children.
The bacteria was first reported in the New York area in March of this year.
Health experts say that the bacteria isn’t harmful to people.
And the FDA said the findings are not new and it has not updated its advice for consumers.
It said in a statement to Newsweek that it is working to ensure the safety of the mineral water and will release new information on the matter as soon as possible.
It is unclear why the FDA hasn’t recommended that consumers avoid drinking mineral water from a source that can cause Klebsi pneumoniae, the bacteria that causes the disease, which is spread by coughing and sneezing.
But experts say people should consider the water source when deciding whether to drink it.
“The bacteria can grow in many different places,” said Dr. Christopher Gebhardt, a gastroenterologist and infectious disease specialist at Lenox Hill Hospital.
“It is very important to know what you are drinking.
If you’re going to drink from a water source that may be contaminated with the bacteria, you should be very careful.”
Read moreNewsweek reached out to the company that supplies the water for the city in which it operates, and received a statement saying, “We are in discussions with the city regarding the matter and we look forward to a response.”
A spokeswoman for the EPA said the agency does not comment on individual cases.
But the EPA did send a letter to state water agencies asking them to take steps to prevent water from entering their systems that might be contaminated by Klebsia.
“We have been asked to address this issue as a priority and are in the process of doing so,” the letter read.
“It is critical that we protect our drinking water sources from this growing problem.”