The strawberry brands caught up in the saga include Berry Obsession, Berry Licious, Love Berry, Delightful, Oasis, and of course Donnybrook, the publisher of the video above.
A man in Queensland posted on Facebook that his friend had swallowed half a sewing needle after eating a strawberry from Woolworths on September 9 and had to go to hospital suffering from "severe abdominal pain".
Australian police said the contaminated fruit appeared to have originated at a Queensland-based supplier.
Gavin Scurr, owner of Pinata Farms in Wamuran, Queensland, told Daily Mail Australia: "We're spending $25,000 [18,000 USD] a day just on labor to pick strawberries we're dumping".
Foodstuffs and Countdown, food distributors in New Zealand, have suspended selling Australian strawberries.
Federal Health Minister Greg Hunt ordered the national food safety watchdog to investigate Queensland's handling of the needle scare.
A $100,000 reward has already been offered for information on the Queensland strawberry saboteur amid fears six brands across four states have been targeted with needle insertion.
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Australia strawberry needles scare widens as federal probe is launched
Strawberries with needles in them have been found all across Australia.
Queensland state, the country's largest strawberry producing region, is particularly vulnerable to a sustained downturn in the market.
Empty shelves, normally stocked with strawberry punnets, are seen at a Coles supermarket in Brisbane, Australia.
A spokesman for the Premier clarified a person with a mental health issue allegedly put the object in the banana.
In the meantime, Australian health officials have suggested customers cut their fruit up before eating to avoid any needles hidden inside.
Head of the Western Australia Strawberry Growers Association, Jamie Michael, has shared images of truckloads of fruit being dumped following the recent Adelaide finding.
A young boy has been arrested by police in Australia following the discovery of dozens of needles in fresh strawberries across the country.
Morrison encouraged shoppers to continue to support Australian farmers and purchase strawberries.
Queensland Police Commissioner Ian Stewart told reporters on Monday that it was unclear if the contamination was the result of a single person acting alone or several people acting independently and that tracing back through the complex supply chain was taking time.
Morrison said the panic surrounding strawberries was damaging an entire industry and that consumers could do their part to battle the problem by buying Australian fruit.