Today, certain Whole Foods snacks joined the recall list, which includes familiar names such as Little Debbie and Famous Amos. Costco stores are even robo-calling customers to alert them they may have bought contaminated products.
Among the latest recalls, according to The Associated Press, are the following:
Arbonne International LLC announced it is recalling certain lots of its Arbonne Figure 8 Peanut Butter Chews, which were distributed nationwide.
Whole Foods Market is recalling its Whole Foods Carob Energee Nuggets, sold in California, Oregon, Washington and Nevada with a UPC code of 999482-000274 -- though the product has not yet been tied to salmonella cases, the company said on its Web site, http://www.wholefoodsmarket.com/.
Jewel-Osco, a division of Supervalu Inc., is recalling Happy Tails multi-flavored dog biscuits sold in its stores. The recalled items came in a 26-ounce package with the UPC number 41163-42406, and a 4-pound package with UPC number 41163-42403.
Updates on product recalls appear on the Food and Drug Administration's Web site -- fda.gov. Updates on illnesses blamed on the salmonella outbreak appear on the CDC's Web site -- cdc.gov. And the American Peanut Council has posted a list of companies that say their products are safe to eat at peanutsusa.com.
Anyone with peanut butter or related products in their home should check the growing list of recalls, CDC spokesman Tom Skinner said.
"We think there's a lot of product still out there in people's pantries or in convenience stores," he said, "so we want people to make sure that if they have contaminated products, to discard that product."
Skinner added, however, that it is most likely that jar of peanut butter in your pantry is safe.
"Information to date does not suggest any of your major popular brands of peanut butter that are commonly found in grocery stores are contaminated, so those are okay to eat," he said.
Despite the growing list of recalls, officials are hopeful that this outbreak will be over soon.
"Hopefully we're starting to see the beginning to the end of this outbreak," Skinner said. "But it won't surprise us if we continue to see a few cases here and there for the next few weeks or so as this starts to wind down."
ABC News' Lauren Cox and Lisa Stark, ABC Radio and The Associated Press contributed to this report.