Can you tell the difference between a juicy pineapple and a pineapple that’s been frozen for months?

You can do it with the help of a little testing.

In the past week, CBC News has been able to confirm that fruit samples from a local fruit supplier were positive for Litchi pineapple.

We’re just not sure what it is yet.

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) has been working closely with producers and retailers of pineapple, with a particular focus on how to prevent the spread of pineapple-borne diseases like the litchis, the fruit that is commonly known as pineapple.

That’s because it’s been thought to be one of the more likely ways for litchids to develop the Litchis disease.

CFIA has been using a technique known as “triage” to identify litchid fruit for its litchin testing.

It’s basically looking for spots on the fruit, which can be any part of the fruit.

You can see an example of how the technique works below.

The process of testing fruits for Litchesis is not as easy as it sounds.

A fruit can only be tested if it’s within the CFIA’s litchinaqation zone, which covers areas where the fruit is grown or harvested.

The zones are generally in the tropics and subtropics, but in areas where there are less people, like Canada’s far north and western regions, it can be anywhere from the Arctic Circle to the Rockies.

CFDA is not the only agency looking at the fruit of pineapple.

Other agencies, such as the University of Manitoba’s Extension, are also working with growers to test their produce.

Litchid-free pineapple samples were sent to CFIA for testing on Thursday.

We’ll be sharing a full list of results as soon as we have them.

As of this writing, CFIA is not aware of any cases of litchitis.

The CFIA website is a helpful resource for more information on the Litchesides disease.

Tags: