New study finds no link between meat, fish, and seafood in diet

In a study that examined the nutritional content of the diets of 1,000 people, researchers found no connection between fish, meat, or seafood and human health outcomes.

The study was conducted by researchers from the Max Planck Institute for Biomedical Research and the International Agency for Research on Cancer.

“Fish, poultry, and shellfish, as well as the fish and shellfishes used for raw fish and the seafood products processed in these foods, were associated with a lower risk of mortality than did fish from wild fish species, and fish from tropical fish species,” the study said.

Researchers also found no evidence that eating fish from the Atlantic Ocean or Gulf of Mexico had a negative effect on people’s health.

“There was no evidence of a link between dietary patterns of the Atlantic and Gulf regions or Atlantic and Pacific regions, with the exception of one region,” the researchers said.

Researchers also noted that seafood is not a healthy food to eat, but there is a link.

According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the average American eats around 1.5 pounds of seafood a year, and up to 8.5 lbs.

of fish are consumed annually.

As for how long the links between seafood and disease and death may last, it is unclear, but the authors suggested that people with high-risk conditions may have a longer shelf life.

But the study also said that the overall health of the US population is not in jeopardy.