Posted October 20, 2018 05:15:14 If you think your citrus salad looks sweet, that’s because it is.
A recent study in the Journal of Food Science and Technology showed that a citrus dressing can be a deadly toxin if it is stored in a room with a temperature of more than 95 degrees.
Researchers from the University of California, Davis, showed that when refrigerated, the dressing can become highly acidic, which can cause stomach problems, seizures and liver damage.
Citrus salad dressing, which is made by blending the pulp of citrus fruits, can be found in the grocery stores, but researchers found that it was a common cause of gastrointestinal symptoms in people with chronic gastritis.
According to Dr. David L. Katz, professor of nutrition and epidemiology at the University at Buffalo, the average American eats about 12 pounds of citrus salad a year, and the U.S. is one of the top producers of the fruit.
But with the high cost of the salad, it can make a huge difference.
Katz is the author of the book, Citrus Salad: A Practical Guide to Avoiding Gastric and Liver Disease, which provides tips for avoiding stomach, esophageal and liver problems in people who are on medication or are under the influence of drugs.
The Food and Drug Administration regulates the use of the products in the U; the U’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) has said that its review of the study showed that it complied with federal regulations.
But Katz says that there are many variables that go into a dressing’s safety and effectiveness.
“If you are making a salad for a group of people, there are a lot of different factors that can come into play,” he says.
“Some people are not sensitive to citrus flavor, or their stomach can handle more of the acidity of the dressing.
So you can’t just use the freshest, most potent dressing you can get.”
Citrus flavor, as Katz puts it, is a chemical compound that comes from the peel of the citrus plant.
But unlike other flavor compounds, it is not absorbed into the bloodstream, which means that a healthy person can have a significant impact on the amount of the chemical in the dressing they eat.
Katz and his colleagues analyzed the data from a clinical trial of people taking statins to prevent heart attacks and stroke.
After the study, the researchers found significant differences in how the people were affected by the different types of dressing.
In the people who had been prescribed statins for cholesterol, the study found that the dressing that was most likely to affect the patients’ heart health was one with a high amount of acidity.
But in people on a medication for their cancer, the people in the study who had taken the most acidifying dressing were less likely to experience any adverse effects.
Katz says it’s difficult to say if this is because people who take statins or those who take cancer drugs are more sensitive to acidity, but he says it is likely that the people with cancer who take the most expensive dressing are more likely to suffer.
The researchers said that if a patient has a high acidity level in the diet, it could increase the likelihood of them developing heart disease.
If the diet is high in sugar and other carbohydrates, as in a lot American diets, the result could be an increase in the risk of heart disease and even diabetes.
But for people with normal stomachs, Katz says, there is not a clear relationship between acidity and heart disease or diabetes.
People who take a diet high in fruit and vegetables are more susceptible to a higher risk of acidosis, but not to heart disease, he says, adding that a high sugar intake in a diet is not necessarily harmful to your health.
Katz adds that the findings from this study are interesting because it provides some information on how much acidity is safe to eat, and there is no evidence that a diet with too much acid can cause an increase or decrease in the levels of acid in your body.
He says that if you have been diagnosed with gastritis or other digestive issues, he suggests you check with your doctor.
You can learn more about food and cooking at The American Dietetic Association website.
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