"We are now working with retailers nationwide to ensure that all Donnybrook stock is removed from sale", Dr Young said.
"While no other brands of strawberries have been implicated, if consumers are concerned, they should consider chopping them up before consumption".
An update on the investigation was released amid what authorities said was thought to be a "copycat incident" and provided a photo in relation to it.
Detective Superintendent Terry Lawrence said people responsible for contaminating the fruit could be charged with maliciously causing grievous bodily harm.
"Luckily, in each of those cases, the needles were found within the strawberry by the person who had purchased them when cutting the strawberries, as we had asked them to do", he said.
"A lot of the social media that we're seeing, people are being very supportive and really - hopefully - understand that this is an isolated incident", Rowling said.
'Queensland Health has warned people should cut up all strawberries before consuming them'.
Then she instantly realised that she had sent strawberries from the same punnet to school in her older son's packed lunch.
"Yesterday, I said anyone that had bought those products since the start of last week needed to dispose of them", Dr Jeanette Young said on Thursday. They are working with retailers to remove all stock from the affected date are removed from sale.
Commenters on Ms Faugeras' post were grateful for the mother's heads-up, with one saying they had just bought four packets of strawberries from the same store.
The new alert comes after police received reports of contaminated strawberries purchased from NSW supermarkets at Tweed Heads, Taree and Wingham.
It's not known if all the finds are from the original Queensland incident, because not all of them have been forensically examined.
The farms are not related to the farm packaging strawberries under the Berry Licious and Berry Obsession brands which was hit with a needle crisis earlier in the week.
Three punnets of Donnybrook strawberries have also been sabotaged.
These brands are believed to be sold in stores in NSW, Queensland, Victoria, and the Australian Capital Territory.
The first incidence was reported on Sunday, with several more cases confirmed on Wednesday morning.
The disturbing discovery was made by a Coles employee who saw the unsafe object inside a punnet of strawberries at a shop in Gatton, west of Brisbane yesterday. It was treated as a copycat incident.
Queensland police and Australian Border Force officers inspected the farm at Wamuran, north of Brisbane, on Thursday where the contaminated berries came from as they hunted for the culprit.