NPHSWNational Public Health Service for Wales
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The NPHSW adds: "Protecting these people (workers) will help the NHS workforce to remain resilient and able to treat sick patients."
The NPHSW said officers in Gwynedd and Anglesey were investigating whether the six cases of sickness were linked to the same parasite found in the water treatment works at My nydd Llandegai.
Dr J|rg Hoffmann, consultant in communicable disease control for the NPHSW, said: "People can become infected with E.coli by direct or indirect contact with animal faeces, particularly on farms and sites used for camping, and swimming in or drinking unchlorinated water.
This decision has been made in full consultation with Gwynedd Council and the National Public Health Service for Wales (NPHSW).