But the weeks leading up to the big game provoked many reminders from the Food and Drug Administration. Here are the products to keep your plate:
Tyson Foods recalled 36,420 pounds of chicken nuggets. Not because the chicken is rubbery, but because the rubber can actually be there.
No case of illness or adverse effect related to the consumption of chicken nuggets has been confirmed. However, federal health officials have warned that products may be in consumers' freezers and that they should not eat them.
Even more chicken nuggets
The ready-to-eat chicken nuggets were produced on October 25, 2018, according to the Food Inspection and Food Safety Department of the United States Department of Agriculture.
"The problem was discovered when the company received three consumer complaints that wood was found in the product," said the Food Safety and Food Inspection Service in a statement. .
No case of illness related to the consumption of this product has been confirmed, and anyone concerned about its effects should consult a doctor, he added.
Lost described it as an isolated incident, claiming that only a "minimal amount" of parcels could contain pieces of wood. He pointed out that nuggets produced in the same product are extremely cautious.
General Mills recalls five-pound bags of its unbleached Gold Medal flour, fearing Salmonella contamination.
"Food safety is our top priority, and although no illness has been confirmed, we voluntarily recall this specific batch of Gold Medal unbleached flour to prevent potential disease," said Jim Murphy, President from the General Mills Meal and Pastry Division.
Salmonella is the cause of serious and sometimes fatal infections, especially in young children, the elderly and people with weakened immune systems.
Symptoms include fever, nausea, diarrhea, and abdominal pain.
An FDA report said the recall concerned eight states and had been released for fear of salmonella contamination.
The affected products, including salads, pizzas, sandwiches and wraps, were sold in stores in Connecticut, Florida, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York and Rhode. Island. No illness has been reported yet.
The fruit is potentially contaminated with Listeria monocytogenes, an organism that can cause serious or life-threatening infections in young children, frail and elderly people, and people with weakened immune systems.
The fruit has been distributed in Alabama, California, Georgia, Illinois, Kentucky, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, West Virginia and Virginia through small shops besides Costco, Walmart, Aldi, fairway market, market basket and Hannaford.
Faith Karimi from CNN contributed to this report.