Subscribe Login
Restaurant

FSAI Issues 13 Enforcement Orders In September

By Publications Checkout

The Food Safety Authority of Ireland (FSAI) served a total of 13 Enforcement Orders in September.

Six Closure Orders were served under the FSAI Act, 1998 on:

- Starbucks (restaurant/café), 21 Great Georges Street, Waterford
- Ruby King (restaurant/café), Unit 5, West Business Park, Circular Road, Roscommon
- Akanchawa's Honey Pot (restaurant/café), 40 Mountjoy Street, Dublin 7
- Fernhill Golf & Country Club (Closed area: restaurant and associated kitchen facilities within the club), Fernhill, Carrigaline, Cork
- Hannons Oakwood Hotel (Closed area: Kitchen area and all food service), Athlone Road, Roscommon
- Get Fresh Catering (restaurant/canteen), Castlerea Community School, Castlerea, Roscommon

Get a FREE Digital Subscription!

Enjoy full access to Hospitality Ireland, our weekly email news digest, all website and app content, and every digital issue.

Processing your request...

Thanks! please check your email to confirm your subscription.

By signing up you are agreeing to our Terms & Conditions and Privacy Policy

Four Closure Orders were served under the EC (Official Control of Foodstuffs) Regulations, 2010 on:

- Ashford Oriental (restaurant/café), Main Street, Ashford, Wicklow
- Hairy Neds Pub and Shop (Closed activity: Shop deli and all food preparation areas), Crosskeys, Cavan
- Big Bites Take Away, Castle Street, Roscommon
- Fitto Café (restaurant/café), 12/13 Catherine Street, Limerick

Two Improvement Orders were served under the FSAI Act, 1998 on:

- J2 Sushi & Bento (restaurant/canteen), 5 Market Square, Navan, Meath
- Asian and Arabic Food Market (grocery), 3 Parnell Street, Limerick

One Prohibition Order was served under the FSAI Act, 1998 on:

- Arcross Foods (cold store), Blackrock, Louth

Dr Pamela Byrne, the FSAI chief executive, said: "Enforcement Orders and most especially Closure Orders and Prohibition Orders are never served for minor food safety breaches. They are served on food businesses only when a serious risk to consumer health has been identified or where there are a number of ongoing breaches of food legislation and that largely tends to relate to a grave hygiene or operational issue. There can be no excuse for putting consumers’ health at risk through negligent practices. Food businesses have a legal onus to make sure that the food they sell or serve is safe to eat.”

Enjoy a FREE Digital Subscription
Enjoy full access to Hospitality Ireland, our weekly email news digest, all website and app content, and every digital issue.
Enjoy a FREE Digital Subscription
Enjoy a FREE Digital Subscription
Enjoy full access to Hospitality Ireland, our weekly email news digest, all website and app content, and every digital issue.
Enjoy a FREE Digital Subscription