Preparing and cooking chicken properly is the best way to for people to ensure that their poultry is safe to eat, according to The Cooperative supermarket group.
In response to the FSA-report into the bug, a spokesperson said: "No retailer can claim to be campylobacter free. However, if consumers follow the preparation and cooking guidelines they can be certain that their poultry is safe to eat."
They added: "All raw meats may contain naturally occurring food poisoning organisms and it is important that raw meat products are handled with care and thoroughly cooked as this destroys these bacteria."
They also advised that consumers wash their hands after handling raw meats and the packaging and too keep raw meats away from ready to eat foods.
More top news
The South African Salvation Army has used a picture of a dress that sent the web into meltdown to raise awareness about domestic violence.
With heavy rain continuing across much of western Scotland the Met Office has issued an "amber" warning from 6pm today until 6am on Sunday.
As Liberia celebrates its 'last Ebola patient' Sierra Leone sees its hopes of being free of the disease dashed.