On September 24, 2008, the UK supermarket chain Tesco pulled all White Rabbit Creamy Candy from their shelves "as a precaution" in response to the melamine-contamination reports. The Hong Kong Centre for Food Safety issued an advisory on the product after it tested positive for melamine in their laboratories, with more than six times the legal limit for the chemical. Australia issued a recall. The Agri-Food and Veterinary Authority of Singapore issued a similar advisory, while also noting that although the level of melamine was high in the candy, it did not pose the same sort of danger that the contaminated infant formula did. New Zealand had their product tested and although it did contain melamine, as there had been no harm done yet they were unable to recall the product. Two reporters, using the Singapore test results, calculated that "a 60kg adult [. . . ] would have to eat more than 47 White Rabbit sweets [. . . ] every day over a lifetime to exceed the tolerable threshold" for melamine. In September 2008, the Connecticut Department of Consumer Protection warned consumers not to eat "White Rabbit Creamy Candy" because tests by the Connecticut Agriculture Experiment Station Laboratory determined that it contains melamine. In September 2008, United States Food and Drug Administration warned consumers about White Rabbit candy because of concerns over possible melamine contamination, and the American distributor, Queensway Foods Inc. , ordered a recall. Tests conducted in South Africa confirmed similar results.