A list of cans with, and cans without, BPA.

Are you willing to pay 2.2 cents more per can to get the BPA out of our canned food?

BPA free cans


Eden Foods:  All 33 of its organic beans, chili, rice & beans, refried, and flavored. Coated with a 'baked-on oleoresinous c-enamel' see below.

Trader Joe's Brand:  Canned corn, tomatoes, beans (except baked beans), tunafish, anchovies, poultry, beef, coconut milk, fruit (except mandarins) and vegetables (except artichokes).

Hunt's Tomato Products:  Only their plain tomatoes - but lined with vinyl.

Whole Foods: 27% of its store-brand canned goods. No specifics given!*

Amy's:  As of March, 2012 all products in non-bpa cans. Look for: NB, for Non-BPA on the bottom of each can. New lining type unknown.

Baby Formulas and Food: Beech Nut, Enfamil, Gerber, Pedialyte, PediaSure, Perrigo and Similac are now all in BPA-free packaging. New lining type unknown.

Bionaturae:  Canned tomatoes.

Campbell's Soups: Announced March, 2012 that it will be phasing out BPA from its cans! They have yet to make clear when that will be finished or what they plan to use instead of BPA.

Crowne Prince Natural:  Tuna, Salmon, Kippers. See this link for specifics.

Farmer's Market:  All products: Pumpkin, Squash...

Hain Celestial Group (Earth’s Best, Hain Pure Foods, Health Valley, Hollywood, Imagine Foods, Spectrum, Walnut Acres and Westbrae Natural): by June 2014 their canned soups, beans, and vegetables will be in non BPA linings comprised of modified polyester and/ or acrylic.

King Oscar Norwegian:  All products: kingoscar.com

Muir Glen:  Canned tomato products only. Lining type unknown.

Native Factor Coconut Water.

Native Forest:  Organic coconut milk, artichokes, asparagus, mushrooms, hearts of palm and all of their canned fruits.

Ocean Brands:  Salmon, tuna, oyster, crab, snackit, snack n lunch and fish salads. (Not the shrimp, clams and food service size.)

Oregon's Choice:  Canned Tuna.

Vital Choice:  Canned salmon, albacore tuna, sardines and mackerel.

Westbrae:  As of mid-2013 has labeled many of its cans as non-BPA lining.
Not sure what new lining consists of.

Wild Planet:  Canned Sardines and 5 oz tuna.

Ecofish (Henry & Lisa's):  Canned Tuna.

Nature's One:  Organic powdered baby milks.

Bumble Bee: Sardines and Herring, and Tuna produced and canned in the U.S.**

Tetra-pak (aseptic containers) are lined with Polyethylene, not BPA. 'Pomi' Brand and Hunt's Chopped tomatoes in tetra-paks are becoming more widely available.


Eden Foods: Canned tomato products (look for their new - glass jars) are in an epoxy lined can.

Trader Joe's Brand:  All soups, chilis and stews. Plus; Sardines, Crab, Cherrystone Clams & Oysters, Mandarins, Hatch Chilies, Artichokes, Organic Baked Beans.

Whole Foods: 73% of its store-brand canned goods.

Ocean Brands:  Shrimp, clams and 4lb food service size.

Annie's, Brad's, Muir Glen cans are lined with BPA.

ALL food & beverage cans out there other than those listed above...most likely are lined with BPA.

Most all  Aluminum Cans are lined with BPA.

Polycarbonate plastic (grouped in #7) contains BPA and BPAF (worse!).

Many shiny thermal receipts contain BPA.
(ATM receipts, cash register receipts, prescription labels, lottery/airline tickets, etc)
Don’t hand children receipts that might contain BPA!
Don’t recycle receipts that might contain BPA!


Since 1999 Eden Foods has used steel cans coated with a 'baked-on oleoresinous c-enamel', which does not contain BPA. Oleoresin is a non-toxic mixture of oil and resin extracted from plants, such as pine or balsam fir.'(1) The cost is currently 2.2 cents more (14%) than cans with industry-standard BPA epoxy liners. Yet that natural liner is not approved by the FDA for acid foods, such as tomatoes. Hopefully in the very near future, alternative liners will be put on the market as more research is completed. But as of now, be aware that canned tomatoes, soups and pastas are your highest sources of BPA due to their acid consuming the lining of the can. Canned green beans and coconut milk have also shown very high levels of BPA.

In 2009 the Environmental Working Group detected BPA in 9 of 10 samples of umbilical cord blood it collected from newborns and in 2007 put out a study showing that BPA exposure is 'unsafe' in 11 percent of all canned food.(2) At the EWG's urging the FDA Office of Food Additive Safety tested cans for BPA in 2011 and found that 71 of 78 canned foods tested were tainted with BPA.(2a) In both the EWG and FDA studies, green beans were the most heavily contaminated. In the FDA tests, a single serving of beans contained as much as 730 parts per billion BPA.(2a) In the cans the EWG tested, the EWG found a single serving contained enough BPA to expose a woman or infant to levels more than 200 times the government's safe level of exposure for industrial chemicals. In the 2010 study, 'No Silver Lining', food from 50 cans collected from 19 US states and Ontario, Canada were tested for BPA contamination. Over 90% of the cans tested had detectable levels of BPA, and some at much higher levels than had been detected previously.(3) The study's tests show that meals involving one or more cans of food can "cause a pregnant woman to ingest levels of BPA that have been shown to cause health effects in developing fetuses in laboratory animal studies."(3) Consumer Reports' latest tests of canned foods found that almost all of the 19 name-brand foods they tested contain some BPA. "A 165-pound adult eating one serving of canned green beans from their sample, could ingest about 0.2 micrograms of BPA per kilogram of body weight per day, about 80 times higher than the experts' recommended daily upper limit."(4)

The Breast Cancer Fund recently released a product testing report called "BPA in Thanksgiving Canned Food." For the study canned goods were purchased in California, Massachusetts, New York and Minnesota. Four cans of each of the common Thanksgiving staples: Campbell’s Cream of Mushroom Soup, Campbell’s Turkey Gravy, Carnation Evaporated Milk (by Nestle), Del Monte Fresh Cut Sweet Corn (Cream Style), Green Giant Cut Green Beans (by General Mills), Libby’s Pumpkin (by Nestle) and Ocean Spray Jellied Cranberry Sauce were purchased. The results showed a tremendous variability in BPA levels in the canned foods tested, from non-detectable to 221 parts per billion. Variabily was extreme even among cans of the same product made by the same company, which means that consumers have no way of knowing how much BPA is in the canned food they’re buying and consuming. www.breastcancerfund.org

A 2011 study by Harvard University analysized the urine of seventy-five people for BPA. Each participant ate a 12-ounce serving of either fresh or canned soup for five days in a row. They were advised not to otherwise alter their regular eating habits. After a two-day break, the groups switched and ate the opposite type of soup. The study showed the canned soup eaters had 1,221 per cent higher levels of BPA in their urine than those who ate the fresh soup.5  Of other concern, a 2012 study out of New York, the first study of its kind to test for BPS, found 81% of the urine samples tested contained BPS (Bisphenol S)* in quantities just slightly below those of BPA.6

An August, 2012 study out of the University of Virginia, shows that low dose BPA is associated with decreased social activity in mice for up to four generations!7 And in September, 2012 a Washington State University researcher and colleagues have found that BPA disrupts female rhesus monkey's reproductive systems, causing chromosome damage, miscarriages and birth defects. Again the research shows the effects to be generational. Patricia Hunt, the head researcher states that; "the really stunning thing about the effect is we’re dosing grandma, it’s crossing the placenta and hitting her developing eggs, and if that fetus is a female, it’s changing the likelihood that that female is going to ovulate normal eggs. It’s a three-for-one hit.” The rhesus' reproductive system are most human-like of any mammal and were tested with BPA levels similar to those in humans.8

According to Bloomberg News, 4.7 million metric tons of BPA valued at about $8 billion was produced in 2012.9

Updated January 2014.
List of other sources of BPA and more info here: inspirationgreen.com/plastics-bpa

The Good Guys:

BPA free cans

From Eden's website: "Although we successfully achieved a BPA free alternative for low-acid food such as beans, the canning industry has no suitable (in our opinion) can for high-acid food like tomatoes. After years of trying to realize one, Eden chose to move its canned tomatoes into amber glass jars to avoid BPA. In 2011 Eden moved a third of its tomatoes to amber glass, away from cans. The cans still have a baked on r-enamel. Due to the acids in tomato, the lining is epoxy based and does contain a minute amount of BPA. It is however in the 'non-detectable' range according to Eden's independent laboratory extraction tests. The test was based on a detection level of 5 ppb (parts per billion). Our goal is zero.

A search for a lid for the glass jars again confirmed 'there's no such thing as the perfect food package.' Regardless, we found the best there is. The inside of the twist caps has two coats of sealer between the food and the metal of the cap. The first applied coating has some BPA in it. The second protective sealant over the metal does not contain any, and isolates the first coating from contact with the jar's contents." (1)

BPA free cans

BPA free cans

BPA free cans

BPA free cans

BPA free cans

BPA free cans

BPA free cans


*) Whole Foods Policy on BPA: wholefoodsmarket.com
**) facebook.com/BumbleBeeFoods/posts/10150693120743417

1) www.edenfoods.com   Read this!

2) www.ewg.org

2a) www.ewg.org/us-scientists-find-bpa-most-canned-foods

3) www.contaminatedwithoutconsent.org/nosilverlining

4) www.consumerreports.org

5) www.canada.com

6) www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov

7) Endocrinology Journal. August, 2012 - the impact of low doses of BPA.

8) news.wsu.edu

9) bloomberg.com

10) Bisphenol A and Human Health: A review of the literature. Aug 29, 2013.
     National Institute of Health.

According to the Environmental Working Group, the amount of BPA in receipts can be 1,000 times that found in cans or bottles. "Retail workers carry an average of 30 percent more BPA in their bodies than other adults. The Japan Paper Association began to halt the use of BPA in 1998, completing the phase-out by 2003." www.ewg.org/bpa-in-store-receipts

Suffolk County, NY has just passed legislation (Jan, 2013) that will ban BPA in cash register receipts in that county: news.heartland.org

Although the rest of us can most likely count cans as our largest source. Study (www.ehp03.niehs.nih.gov) shows that returning to fresh, uncanned foods reduces (not eliminates) BPA levels considerably in a rather short time.


Bisphenol S effects have yet to be studied as extensively as BPA, but due to it being a bisphenol cousin it has many of the same negative toxicological effects as BPA.
A June, 2012 study (www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov) shows that BPS (not as well tested as BPA, but potentially as harmful) has been replacing BPA in paper products.
A 2013, University of Texas study, shows that BPS has similar damaging hormonal traits as those of BPA, (environmentalhealthnews.org)
List of BPS coated papers: (environmentalhealthnews.org.pdf) - the list includes the thermal paper sonograms are printed on!!!

More Info:


www.inspirationgreen.org/plastics-bpa.html   Numerous studies listed.



www.traderjoes.com   All TJ products non-GMO!




www.blog.wholefoodsmarket.com/2010/01 - good post

What can you do?

How about an e-mail to those companies you purchase canned food from...


You are welcome to copy and paste this example if you would like.

Dear Food Company,

Although it is true that the scientific studies regarding BPA exposure are conflicting and confusing, why not be safe rather than sorry and line your cans without the addition of the hormone distruptor BPA. Eden foods has been doing that for more than a decade and they estimate an initial additional cost of 2.2 cents per can (until a safer, cheaper, more natural solution comes to light).

As a customer, I promise to pay the additional 2 cents for your product if you go BPA-free. But if you do not, my only recourse is to discontinue use of your product.


BPA is
Found In:

    * Food and drink packaging
    * Store Receipts
    * The lining of food cans
    * The lining of aluminum cans
    * Milk container linings
    * The inside of bottle tops
    * Water Pipes
    * Dental sealants
    * Polycarbonate tableware
    * Plastic Wrap
    * Some Newspaper Ink
    * Carbonless Copy Paper



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Showing comments 1 to 50 of 97 | Next | Last
Posts: 97
Reply #97 on : Fri March 20, 2015, 19:13:59
Posts: 97
Food Companies in control of our food
Reply #96 on : Fri March 20, 2015, 14:24:45
BPA like GMOs have seeped into everything. GMOs are in even vitamins and vaccines. Who is in control of what is in our supermarkets? The junk food makers like Kraft, PepsiCo, Kellogg's, Nestles, Hershey's, ConAgra Foods, General Mills and chemical giants Monsanto and DuPont. And they want nothing but profit. They give big perks to government and are big lobbyists, the biggest being Big Pharma and the Oil and Gas Industry.
Anyone ever question the chemicals in disposable diapers? Dioxin, a carcinogen, is one. It's in sanitary pads as well, toilet paper and paper towels that we use in the kitchen to prepare food. I wouldn't wipe my face with it.
Posts: 97
Reply #95 on : Sun February 22, 2015, 11:16:02
It's hard to wrap my head around this animal ! How can the government let these companies continue to expose the old to these contaminants, all in the name of the almighty dollar ? How many babies have been affected by this ? And to be using paper lined w/BPA to perform ultrasounds ??? !!!!! Where will it stop ? We just cannot afford to sit back & ignore what's happening. At first I was only concerned about buying items in a can. Now I learn that this BPA & BPAs is in everything !
Posts: 97
Reply #94 on : Sun February 22, 2015, 08:30:28
i am not willing to pY 2.2 cents when this money goes to companies that support Anti-Gay rights. Like Eden does.
Posts: 97
Reply #93 on : Mon December 29, 2014, 19:05:35
After reading this article, it really is sad that these companies don't care about how this effects our health. We no longer live in the Land of the free, it's the land of the greed. One more thing, the FDA doesn't give a rat's ass either.
Posts: 97
BPA on Receipts
Reply #92 on : Sat December 13, 2014, 17:14:05
Great educational article! I wonder why they use BPA on receipts (I suspect something related to preserving the ink printed on it) and what we can do to stop its use on receipts.
Greg Shea
Posts: 97
BPA and "moobs"
Reply #91 on : Mon November 03, 2014, 11:55:43
This is a great site! I am very concerned about our ingestion of aluminum. It is very sad that companies are lining their containers with BPA (e.g. cans) because they don't want the "taste" to be affected!

We have a serious problem and neither the FDA nor Health Canada is protecting us. Lobbying by industry and its influence on politicians is obviously a big problem.

I play soccer and after the game the guys really enjoy a beer or two, but they are mostly drinking from cans. I bring my own bottled beer. They laugh at me, but I only joke back about the lack of desire to grow man-breasts ("moobs") and avoid aluminum ingestion. (I do not want to be hiding my own Easter eggs!)

Thank you for this quite comprehensive article and documentation. Why are cashiers not wearing gloves when they handle receipts?

Greg Shea (Lake Cowichan, BC)
Drucilla Gallego
Posts: 97
Reply #90 on : Sun October 19, 2014, 22:48:47
The Real Story Behind Bisphenol A (BPA) - How a handful of consultants used Big Tobacco's tactics to sow doubt about science and hold off regulation of BPA, a chemical in hundreds of products that could be harming an entire generation.

Some 7 billion pounds of it were produced in 2007. It's in adhesives, dental fillings, and the linings of food and drink cans. It's a building block for polycarbonate, a near-shatterproof plastic used in cell phones, computers, eyeglasses, drinking bottles, medical devices, and CDs and DVDs. It's also in infant-formula cans and many clear plastic baby bottles. Studies have shown that it can leach into food and drink, especially when containers are heated or damaged. More than 90% of Americans have some in their bodies.

Just five companies make BPA in the United States: Bayer, Dow, Hexion Specialty Chemicals, SABIC Innovative Plastics (formerly GE Plastics), and Sunoco. Together, they bring in more than $6 billion a year from the compound.

Of the more than 100 independently funded experiments on BPA, about 90% have found evidence of adverse health effects at levels similar to human exposure. On the other hand, every single industry-funded study ever conducted -- 14 in all -- has found no such effects.

Another chemical soon to be exposed after adverse health outbreaks is Nanotechnology, invented by Chinese scientists and chemists introduced to the U.S. in 2007.
Posts: 97
BPA in cans
Reply #89 on : Wed October 01, 2014, 19:08:25
When was BPA first used & WHY???
Gunther Mothes
Posts: 97
L2 piece aluminum & Steel cans,
Reply #88 on : Fri August 29, 2014, 17:23:50
We are establishing a small Seafood Processing Facility on the Coast of Oregon and will be smoking and canning Albacore Tuna & Chinook Salmon.

Can you provide me with a Canning Equipment and Supplier of Cans for Tuna & Salmon located in Oregon, or Washington, States, or British Columbia, Canada?
Karen Bednarek
Posts: 97
Sorry can no longer buy Eden foods
Reply #87 on : Thu July 24, 2014, 08:48:17
Thank you for your list of alternatives.
Eden's inflicts it's religious non-family planning beliefs on its employees so they will not pay of insurance covered birth control-- even though most of their female employees use birth control.
Walt Lewan
Posts: 97
All Cans?
Reply #86 on : Tue July 01, 2014, 10:59:07
Does this include beer cans and soda cans?
George Headden
Posts: 97
Reply #85 on : Mon June 30, 2014, 21:41:15
Its time the Food & Drug Administration put a stop to BPA in Everything. Also get rid of GMO FOOD! I guess the Government has to kill so many people every year so they can not collect their pensions. ONLY IN THE USA.
Mines Well live in the Jungle but big oil if Fuc+ing that up too...
Carol Netzel
Posts: 97
BPA lining
Reply #84 on : Mon June 30, 2014, 19:29:39
Has anyone checked for BPA in canned pet foods?
Roberta Lipman
Posts: 97
breast cancer and can linings
Reply #83 on : Wed May 28, 2014, 17:31:12
I had estrogen positive breast cancer. I try to avoid bpa's and it's nearly impossible. Get back to glass. Please companies. Get back to glass.
Joseph Laurence
Posts: 97
We Care Petition
Reply #82 on : Fri May 23, 2014, 12:07:00
We Care Petition
Joseph Laurence
Posts: 97
BPA canned food
Reply #81 on : Fri May 23, 2014, 12:02:39
sign the We Care Petition regarding this
Margaret Austin
Posts: 97
BPA lining in cans & other areas
Reply #80 on : Sun May 18, 2014, 19:37:10
sorry for incorrect security code. I COPIED WHAT i saw.
Margaret S Austin
Posts: 97
Reply #79 on : Sun May 18, 2014, 19:26:55
For the health of my children, grand children, great grand children and myself, I am asking you to stop using cans with BPA.
Ruth Sahuc Mannich
Posts: 97
Wild Oats
Reply #78 on : Tue April 08, 2014, 18:39:01
You might want to contact Wild Oats for your next update. They have re-entered the market. They informed me this week that their beans are all in BPA-free cans.
Ed Schauer
Posts: 97
Why? the additional cost?
Reply #77 on : Fri March 21, 2014, 11:21:55
Why does it cost extra to remove BPA when it should not be there in the first palce? This reminds me of leaded gas and non leaded gas. My dad told me back in the early 1900's all gas was unleaded, and then when leaded gas came out they charged more for adding lead. Now we have unleaded gas and they charge more to remove the lead. It is all a money making scheme. in 50 years it will reverse again. at more cost to the consumer.
Heidi Karaffa
Posts: 97
We do not need BPA!
Reply #76 on : Fri March 21, 2014, 08:37:13
Thank you for this detailed information. No more canned foods for us. I am very careful about what I buy and look for only BPA Free items. I was unaware of BPA in aluminum cans. I will be sharing this information with my family and friends... even though they make fun of me when I share healthful information like the dangers of aspartame. But that's okay... I tell them anyway. It's up to them how healthy they want to be.
Doris Wittenberg
Posts: 97
BPA contaminants in food, etc.
Reply #75 on : Thu March 20, 2014, 20:42:53
Thank you, thank you for this important information. I don't usually use canned foods but now I will
buy only organic fresh food and make pasta sauce from scratch. Canned fish will no longer be used in this house. Thank you again for this enlightening information.
Posts: 97
Re: BPA lined Cans Cans without BPA
Reply #74 on : Tue March 18, 2014, 11:04:46
Consumers have to question why even line cans in the first place. A couple of decades ago, none of the cans were lined and they seldom leaked. No body complained. If a can leaked in would have been old and time to throw it away anyway. Now with the expiry or best before dates, the cans would be thrown out before they can even erode by the acid in the food.

In fact, ever since the findings about BPA were announced, food manufacturers have actually INCREASED the use of these liners! It seems they must take pleasure in knowingly doing harm. I am disgusted but the consumers need to make their voices heard loud and clear.
Posts: 97
Re: BPA lined Cans Cans without BPA
Reply #73 on : Wed March 05, 2014, 16:43:11
FYI!!!!!!!!!! It only cost 2.2 cents more per can to be safe.

FYI..... This only cost 2.2 cents more per can.
Posts: 97
Reply #72 on : Mon January 27, 2014, 20:23:10
America wake up! Big business is killing us. We worry about terrorists! The packaging in most of the foods we eat, and a lot of the paper we handle are estrogen disrupters.
Want to know why cancer is epidemic? Read the above article!
Like The Sundance kid said," the fall will probably kill you!" Well the same goes for big business...profits!!
Posts: 97
Re: BPA lined Cans Cans without BPA
Reply #71 on : Thu January 09, 2014, 16:02:53
Seneca Foods and Libby's now ok...

Yvette Hill
Posts: 97
Linings in tin cans and other
Reply #70 on : Fri January 03, 2014, 10:31:00
Why did they start lining the cans,the tomatoes were fine before were they not?
Posts: 97
To Lee
Reply #69 on : Thu December 26, 2013, 15:06:24
I am pretty sure TJ's pineapple juice is in BPA lined cans. Many cans holding acidic products are still lined with BPA. Sorry.
Lee Suryani
Posts: 97
Re: Canned Pineapple Juice BPA free?
Reply #68 on : Thu December 26, 2013, 12:35:09
I am a long time fan and patron of Trader Joe's products. Is your canned pineapple juice BPA free? Please advise, thank you.

M. Wurzbach
Posts: 97
are boxes better?
Reply #67 on : Fri December 13, 2013, 21:51:25
I see soups, fruit juices and tomatoes packaged in sealed cartons that don't have to be refrigerated until after opening. Are they safer/is their lining a design improvement?
Posts: 97
To Trish
Reply #66 on : Mon December 09, 2013, 13:48:58
Here is a letter back from Native Forest after I inquired as to your white liner discovery. "This is our new liner that is a titanium dioxide based liner. We have always had a liner for our coconut milk cans, but our previous liner was a clear epoxy liner. In our constant effort to reduce and eliminate BPA from packaging, we have found the new white liner to be a superior lacquer. Our previous lining was tested to 0.2 parts per million (ppm) and tests were negative for BPA. With the change to this new liner, we have commissioned even more stringent testing which confirmed the white lined coconut milk cans test negative for BPA and BPS at the extremely low detection level of 0.1 part per billion (ppb). We are very pleased with the performance of this lining." So this new liner showed no BPA or BPS with testing that is sensitive to finding BPA at .1 parts per billion. They sound committed to keeping BPA and BPS out of their can linings.
Posts: 97
BPA in Native Forrest Coconut Milk Classic cans
Reply #65 on : Sat December 07, 2013, 12:06:27
That would be Native Forest Unsweetened Organic Coconut Milk Classic, the can you display above. Sorry about the error, but I wanted to clarify and be sure there was no mistake about the item I was referring to.
Posts: 97
BPA in Native Forrest Coconut Milk Classic cans
Reply #64 on : Sat December 07, 2013, 12:00:23
I disagree with your info about Native Forrest Coconut Milk Classic. Lately, this fall of 2013, the cans of this product has white inside, indicating BPA. I don't remember it inside the cans until just recently, maybe the last month or two. I thought before that they were not lined with BPA. Expiration of can is July 2015, so product was just produced in July of 2013. I live in upstate NY. Not sure what product to buy now. It's sad.
Posts: 97
What other food containers are lined
Reply #63 on : Thu October 10, 2013, 05:33:58
I have been buying tomatoes in a box but is the box lined with BPA?
Jodi Sullivan
Posts: 97
BPA in Food containers
Reply #62 on : Sun September 15, 2013, 22:11:09
Just sending an FYI :)
Debra Lynn Palmer
Posts: 97
RE: Thank you
Reply #61 on : Sun September 15, 2013, 09:24:10
Thank you for the helpful tip. Is there any markings that may let us know in the future if our can soups have been updated like the NB on the bottom? Thank you for keeping us informed. Good Job\^^/ you rock.
Posts: 97
Reply #60 on : Mon September 02, 2013, 05:16:01
Great Artticle. This informtion needs to get out there more. So many people don't even have a clue about this. The only big scare on BPA in H2O bottles. Thanks for the great article.
Al in Massachusetts
Posts: 97
Beer in cans?
Reply #59 on : Mon August 26, 2013, 10:09:37
How about beer cans? Craft brewers like Sam Adams and local ones in Massachusetts like Berkshire Brewing Co are movving toward selling beer in cans instead of glass bottles.
Susan Kline
Posts: 97
BPA in food containers
Reply #58 on : Wed August 21, 2013, 12:32:47
Thank you for an informative post. As for John Stossel, isn't he the same man who poo-pooed Dr. Oz's concern about apple juice only to have to eat his words later and apologize? I think t.v. reporters are in too much of a hurry to get an opposing point of view and little research is done by their 'go to' source at times.
At any rate, I would rather err on the side of caution. Along with another respondent, I am sorry to see that Progresso is not doing anything about this. I think they have the tastiest of the prepared soups offered.
La Maman
Posts: 97
Re: BPA lined Cans Cans without BPA
Reply #57 on : Fri August 09, 2013, 00:37:59
I got it...please add King Oscar Norwegian products to your list as it is a BPA free company...thank goodness!!!
La maman
Posts: 97
Re: BPA lined Cans Cans without BPA
Reply #56 on : Fri August 09, 2013, 00:11:09
Thank you for the wonderfully extensive list. How can I find out if the Kippered snacks (smoked herring), that I have been enjoying for 41 years, are packaged in BPA laden material?
Posts: 97
Reply #55 on : Thu August 08, 2013, 09:41:55
I ate progresso chicken soup from a can for lunch for almost six months...helped me lose some weight...could this be a problem for me? I am nervous...
Mr. Ydobon
Posts: 97
Westbrae now BPA free
Reply #54 on : Tue July 23, 2013, 18:03:53
As of mid-2013 Westbrae cans are now labeled as having a "Non-BPA Lining". So then may need to be moved to the BPA-free group.
Posts: 97
What is BPA?
Reply #53 on : Thu May 09, 2013, 11:00:39
Bisphenol A (BPA) - chemical formula (CH3)2C(C6H4OH)2 belonging to the group of diphenylmethane derivatives and bisphenols and used to make certain plastics and epoxy resins. BPA exhibits hormone-like properties that raise serious concerns about its suitability in food containers and baby products.
Posts: 97
explanation or identification
Reply #52 on : Wed May 08, 2013, 21:23:21
I was happy to see and read the artical,
but what is BP or BPA?
Posts: 97
John Stossel
Reply #51 on : Wed May 08, 2013, 12:54:24
John Stossel isn't exactly an authority on ANYTHING. He's a reporter for FOX, who is quick to dismiss just about ANYTHING regarding health or the environment as a conspiracy theory. There has been a ton of research done on BPA and the FDA has admitted concern for BPA in infants and children. Given the fact that FDA has made it common practice to load our food supply with all sorts of unhealthy and toxic food and drugs, it says a lot that they're finally admitting that maybe BPA isn't so great afterall. There have been tons of studies on the matter. I would recommend doing some reading of your own instead of buying in to Mr. Stossel's opinions. If you look at the article he wrote on the matter, it's pretty light on facts and data. So, for the fella that thinks concerns about BPA is a scam, eat up! I hope you have good health insurance!
Posts: 97
Reply #50 on : Wed May 08, 2013, 11:56:38
once again we are being killed by food mfr. in the name of profit! Why is it all the modern world is banning these poisons but here in the US?
I guess it's the same as Rx and the rest
Posts: 97
BPA in canned foods
Reply #49 on : Wed May 08, 2013, 11:19:03
I checked Snopes.com and there may be some truth to this BPA scare. I think of all the food pantries in the country, which supply virtually nothing but canned goods to poor people. I wonder if the do-gooders running these food pantries aren't inadvertently contributing to the obesity and health problems of poor people, though I don't know how we could feed these people without cans since fresh food is expensive, hard to manage and store, and spoils much faster.
John David
Posts: 97
BPA scare
Reply #48 on : Wed May 08, 2013, 06:59:36
Hasn't anyone seen John Stossel's BPA special a couple months ago? It's all about this phony scare and scam. Quite fascinating how the "scare industry" works.
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