Nothing. You're good. You did the right thing by declaring food items. That was it. There will be no future impact.
Be sure . . . declare everything.
Canadian law requires that you declare all food, plants and animals and related products that you
bring into Canada. Failure to declare could lead to
- confiscation of products
- fines of up to $1300 per undeclared item
When undeclared restricted or prohibited items are found in checked luggage or carry-on bags, the penalties can
There are alternatives, however, if you find yourself in possession of
restricted or prohibited goods. Many Canadian airports have disposal
bins for prohibited products. You can dispose of these products before
meeting with a border officer.
If you are unsure about an item, ask a border officer. If you seek
clarification and then declare a restricted or prohibited item, it may
be confiscated without penalty.
Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Failure to declare food products can result in up to $10,000 in fines and penalties. Even if you believe a food item is able to enter the United States you must declare to the officer that you are bringing food back. When in doubt keep it out.
Bringing Food into the U.S.
Declared agriculture items, in non-commercial quantities, that are found to be prohibited or restricted by the CBP Agriculture Specialists can be abandoned at the port of entry should the traveler wish to continue into the U.S. However, undeclared prohibited agriculture items will be confiscated and can result in the issuance of a civil penalty to the traveler for failure to declare the prohibited item. All agricultural items that are abandoned or confiscated at ports of entry are destroyed in accordance with USDA approved destruction methods to prevent spread of pests and diseases.