Kroger discovered mold in its Comforts for Baby purified water.
The mold can have "serious health consequences" for babies, according to the FDA.
Kroger is recalling the water in its stores in 14 states.
Kroger is recalling its Comforts For Baby brand purified water after the grocery chain discovered mold in the product.
The grocery chain tested the water, which is sold in gallon jugs, after receiving complaints about mold.
The water tested positive for a type of mold called Talaromyces penicillium that can have "serious health consequences" for babies with immune deficiencies or HIV, according to the Food and Drug Administration.
The mold can also cause asthma attacks and rashes and can irritate the eyes, skin, nose, throat, and lungs, even in people who aren't allergic to it, the FDA said. The recall affects products sold in Kroger stores across 14 states.
RELATED: Banned baby names from around the world:
Banned baby names around the world
Banned baby names around the world
France won't allow a name if the courts agree it will lead to a lifetime of mockery
In France, local birth certificate registrars must inform their local court if they feel a baby name goes against the child's best interests.
The court can then ban the name if it agrees, and will do so especially if it feels the name could lead to a lifetime of mockery.
In general, if the name is deemed to harm the child's well-being or be offensive to a third party, it will not be approved. Other rules include no giving a boy a girl's name or a girl a boy's name, no biblical villains, no naming your child a brand name, no place names, and no last names as first names.
Baby names banned in Switzerland
In Iceland, baby names must align with the linguistic structure and conventional spelling system of Iceland
Unless both parents are foreign, parents in Iceland must submit their child's name to the National Registry within six months of birth. If the name is not on the registry's list of approved names, parents must seek approval of the name with the Icelandic Naming Committee.
About half of the names submittedget rejected for violating Iceland's strict naming requirements. Among these requirements, names must be capable of having Icelandic grammatical endings, may not conflict with the linguistic structure of Iceland, and should be written in accordance with the ordinary rules of Icelandic orthography.
So, for example, if a name contains a letter that does not appear in the Icelandic alphabet (the letters C, Q, and W, for example), the names are banned.
Baby names banned in Iceland
Denmark only allows names from a pre-approved list
The name won't be accepted if it is considered to be a major disadvantage for the person or for other strong reasons.
And you cannot choose a first name that is already registered in Norway's Population Register as a last or middle name (in Norway, middle names are essentially second surnames). The exception is if the name has origins or tradition as a first name in Norway or abroad or has tradition in a culture that does not distinguish between first and last name. So naming your baby one of the most popular last names in Norway, like Hansen or Haugen, would not be allowed.
Baby names banned in Norway
Sweden bans names it considers 'obviously unsuitable' as a first name or offensive
The FDA has issued a rare consumer alert to notify parents of the possible mold contamination.
"The FDA is issuing this consumer alert to reach parents and caregivers who may have bought the product, which is intended for infants," the FDA wrote on its website. "Drinking water or other products contaminated with Talaromyces penicillium may affect infants who have HIV or other conditions that cause immune compromise. These individuals may become infected and this may lead to serious health consequences."
The affected products are labeled "Comforts For Baby Purified Water with Fluoride" and bear the plant code 51-4140 and the UPC number 0 41260 37597 2. Consumers can also identify the recalled water by looking for "sell by" dates between April 26, 2018 and October 10, 2018.