HomePalm Beach CountyBoca NewsBoca Raton Restaurant Temporarily Shut Down: KOUSINE PERUVIAN ASIAN
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Boca Raton Restaurant Temporarily Shut Down: KOUSINE PERUVIAN ASIAN

The restaurant was temporarily ordered to shut down due to health code violations.

Boca Raton Restaurant Shut Down Kousine Peruvian Asian
Kousine Peruvian Asian, Photo Credit: Google Maps

Boca Raton, FL – Boca Post (BocaPost.com) — Kousine Peruvian Asian restaurant was temporarily closed on 12/6/21 citing some health code violations. It has resumed normal operations after passing subsequent inspections.

Name: KOUSINE PERUVIAN ASIAN
Location Address: 1668 NORTH FEDERAL HWY
BOCA RATON, FL 33432

  • 12/06/2021 Facility Temporarily Closed
    • Operations are ordered to stop until violations are corrected.
      • 14-01-5 Basic – Bowl or another container with no handle used to dispense food. At containers for sugar and salt. Items removed **Corrected On-Site**
      • 12B-07-4 Basic – Employee beverage container on a food preparation table or over/next to clean equipment/utensils. At cookline shelving over the flip-top cooler. Items moved **Corrected On-Site**
      • 35A-02-6 High Priority – Live, small flying insects in kitchen, food preparation area, food storage area, and/or bar area. Approximately 25 live flies on sinks at a bar in the dining room Approximately 10 live flies on walls at the server station across from the kitchen Approximately 5 live flies in dry storage room separate from the kitchen Approximately 10 live flies on single service item boxes in the dish area separate from the kitchen
      • 50-17-2 High Priority – Operating with an expired Division of Hotels and Restaurants license.
      • 08A-05-6 High Priority – Raw animal food stored over/not properly separated from ready-to-eat food. Raw fish stored over cooked rice. Fish moved **Corrected On-Site**
  • 12/07/2021 Facility Temporarily Closed
    • Operations ordered stopped until violations are corrected.
    • 35A-02-6 High Priority – – From initial inspection: High Priority – Live, small flying insects in kitchen, food preparation area, food storage area, and/or bar area. Approximately 25 live flies on sinks at a bar in the dining room Approximately 10 live flies on walls at the server station across from the kitchen Approximately 5 live flies in dry storage room separate from the kitchen Approximately 10 live flies on single service item boxes in the dish area separate from the kitchen – From follow-up inspection 2021-12-07: Approximately 10 live flies on unpeeled onions on storage rack next to walk-in cooler near dish area Approximately 10 live flies at server station walls outside of kitchen **Time Extended**
    • 50-17-2 High Priority – – From initial inspection: High Priority – Operating with an expired Division of Hotels and Restaurants license. – From follow-up inspection 2021-12-07: **Time Extended**
  • 12/7/21 – Met inspections during this visit
    • 50-17-2 High Priority – – From initial inspection: High Priority – Operating with an expired Division of Hotels and Restaurants license. – From follow-up inspection 2021-12-07: **Time Extended** – From follow-up inspection 2021-12-07: **Time Extended**

According to the DBPR report, Kousine Peruvian Kitchen was able to pass inspection and re-open on 12/7/21. According to DBPR records, they apparently have updated the required restaurant license as well as it is set to expire now on 12/2022.

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A note about health inspections and reports.
A summary of violations as reported by the Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation (DBPR) is listed on this page. The DBPR cites violations based on Florida’s sanitation and safety laws which follow the USDA Food Code. Complaints are listed below as well. Complaints are generally reported by members of the public which can trigger a follow-up inspection.

Violations are categorized by levels of priority:
High priority violations are those that could contribute to a foodborne illness or injury including cooking, reheating, cooling, and handwashing.
Intermediate violations are those that, if not addressed, could lead to factors that contribute to foodborne illness or injury including training, documentation, record keeping, labeling, etc.
Basic violations are those that essentially violate best practices for safe operation.

It should be noted that while most establishments correct all violations during the inspection, the DBPR has procedures in place to compel establishments to become and remain compliant. These procedures include follow-up visits, fines, administrative action, and even closure.

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The Boca Post reports and statements were provided by the DBPR as a result of their investigation and process.

 

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News Deskhttps://bocapost.com
Boca Post is an honest, unbiased, hyperlocal news source covering Boca Raton and the surrounding areas.
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