Has horse meat scandal altered what you eat?
The contaminated meat scandal has shocked shoppers across Britain.
Family butchers in the county have reported an increase in trade from customers wanting to know where their meat comes from since horse meat contamination was first discovered by Irish food officials in January.
Since then traces of horse have been discovered in processed beef products on sale in a number of supermarkets and shops across Britain.
The scandal has spread across Europe, involving meat processors and merchants in several countries.
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Health inspectors in Leicestershire have now discovered two instances of pork contamination in beef products at a supermarket and a takeaway.
The contamination was detected by county trading standards officers.
The products are undergoing further tests to establish the level of contamination.
Eight outlets in the county have been tested and another five samples are due to have been taken by tomorrow.
No horse meat has been detected so far in Leicestershire.
Results of tests on two beef products served in county schools are also expected by tomorrow.
Yesterday, Tesco chief executive Philip Clarke announced a new testing process so that customers could be sure that what is on the label is in the packet.
He also said that, from July, all chicken meat sold at the supermarket chain would come from British farms.