Sewage cleaning companies in Ireland have received the worst of the treatment.
The Irish Government is now looking at introducing new measures to prevent the spread of the disease, including banning the use of the disinfectant and the use in all sewage systems.
The Department of Health is also considering the need to set up a new national unit for sewage cleaning.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) is warning that there are currently about 1,000 new cases in Ireland each year, with up to 1,400 people suffering from the disease every day.
The latest case was confirmed in the south of the country.
The government says that there is no evidence that the virus is spreading in the area of Dublin and Co Galway.
The health department said it has received a number of complaints about sewage in some parts of the city.
The Health Service Executive (HSE) said it is currently looking at a number if new measures including the introduction of a national unit to tackle sewage contamination, and to restrict the use and sale of disinfectants.
However, it added that the department has received complaints from several businesses, including some in Galway city centre.
It added that there were also reports of people being ill after using the public toilets.
The HSE said it was monitoring a number and has contacted the businesses to try and get the matter sorted out.
Meanwhile, the Minister for Health, Simon Coveney, has said he is not concerned by the outbreak of the bacteria in Ireland.
Speaking at a press conference at Government Buildings in Dublin, Mr Covenye said there was no evidence of the virus in the region.
He said: “There is no suggestion that any other people are having an illness as a result of it.”
There is absolutely no evidence to suggest that this is going to spread further.
“Mr Coveny said the HSE is also looking at the need for a new unit to monitor sewage contamination.
He added: “It is the only health service in the country that has to deal with sewage contamination.”