Salmonella enterica, a bacterial, food-borne pathogen of humans, can contaminate raw fruits and vegetables. Unfortunately for consumers, the bacteria can survive in water used to wash away contaminating bacteria. The ability to survive the low-osmotic conditions of the wash water is attributed to the OpgGH operon that leads to the production of osmotically regulated periplasmic glucans. Mutants lacking OpgGH grow slowly under low-osmotic conditions, but there are also unexpected traits such as abnormal flagellar motility and reduced virulence in mice. To get a broader understanding of these pleiotropic effects under low osmolarity, we examined the proteome of these mutants using high-throughput mass spectrometry. We identified approximately one-third of the proteins encoded by the genome and used label-free spectral counting to determine the relative amounts of proteins in wild-type cultures and mutants. Mutants had reduced amounts of proteins required for osmotic sensing, flagellar motility, purine and pyrimidine metabolism, oxidative energy production, and protein translation. By contrast, mutants had greater amounts of ABC transporters needed to balance cellular osmolarity. Hence, the effects of OpgGH reach across the proteome, and the data are consistent with the mutant phenotypes.