Mar-A-Lago, President Trump's self-dubbed "Winter White House" has found itself in even more hot water after Florida health inspectors released a report that the kitchens of the luxury resort have failed to meet minimum requirements for operation, including 3 "high priority" violations. This bombshell comes just days before the President is due to host Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe again.

Food-born illnesses could be present

Among the most disturbing of the violations is the finding that meat meant to be served to patrons of the luxury resort had the potential to house harmful bacterias such as salmonella and E.coli.

The growth of such bacteria is caused by unfavourable storage conditions; inspectors found chicken, duck and ham being kept in refrigerators at temperatures ranging from 44-57 degrees fahrenheit. The USDA calls for all raw foods to be kept at temperatures below 40 degrees fahrenheit to prevent these bacteria from growing. The inspectors called for kitchen staff to immediately empty the malfunctioning fridges and have them repaired.

In addition to the broken refrigerators, it was also found that walk-in coolers had rusted shelving and that staff hand washing stations did not have water warm enough to produce properly sanitized conditions. It was also discovered that fish meant for raw or undercooked consumption by restaurant patrons did not undergo proper parasite removal techniques.

The staff was ordered to immediately cook or dispose of all affected fish.

Conditions could be attributed to President Trump's now hands-off approach

Since taking office in January, President Trump has spent seven of eleven weekends at the resort, which has garnered many unfavorable opinions from politicians and civilians alike.

The price tag for each of these excursions? $3 million tax payer dollars. The President insists that many of these are "working weekends," including the weekend he held a national security meeting in the Mar-A-Lago dining room, in clear view of resort members.

In comparison, the initiation fee at Mar-A-Lago is a cool $200,000.

With such a lavish price tag, one would expect to be treated to food free of the threat of dangerous food-born bacteria, and would expect all kitchen equipment to be in full working order, especially if the President claims to be a "very clean person." (Mirror).

Before he was President, Donald Trump was very hands-on at his Florida resort, often overseeing its day-to-day operations. This approach could be the reason that Mar-A-Lago passed its 2015 inspection with high marks, citing only two minor infractions -- a stark difference when compared to these 13 most recent violations.