It’s a long-standing advice to avoid foods that are high in sugar and calories, especially if you are pregnant or nursing.
But now, scientists have discovered that eating foods rich in healthy omega-3 fats can help keep your heart healthy.
While the omega-6 fats in fish and nuts, for example, may help reduce the risk of heart disease, eating a lot of these healthy fats may also help to reduce your risk of developing it.
To find out more, researchers in the US looked at the consumption of fish, nuts, red meat and fish oil in US men and women over a 10-year period.
They then used data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) to identify the sources of the omega 3 fats in the foods they were eating.
They found that the sources were mostly from fish, as well as red meat, seafood and other fish products.
Omega-3s are found in a variety of foods, from nuts to nuts, fruits and vegetables.
They found that people who ate a lot (up to 40 grams) of fish were twice as likely to be obese as those who ate less than a gram.
People who ate the most (up 20 grams) were twice more likely to have a high blood pressure.
Researchers also found that those who were more likely than others to be overweight or obese were less likely to eat omega-7 fats, and less likely if they had heart disease.
The study, published in the journal Nutrition Research and Practice, looked at 2,053 people who had been tracked by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Health Interview Survey from 2004 to 2009.
The participants had to answer questions about their diet and health.
Their dietary records showed that people in the highest quintile of dietary fat intake were nearly two times as likely as those in the lowest quintile to have an elevated blood pressure (the blood pressure-related marker) between 2008 and 2012.
This is in contrast to other studies, which have found that eating less than 20 grams of omega-5 fat per day can lower your risk for heart disease and stroke.
This may explain why those in higher quintiles of dietary omega-4 fats are also more likely in the riskiest groups of people.
People in the top quintile had a 40 per cent higher risk of having a heart attack, compared to those in lower quintiles, according to the study.
However, it may also be because of the way people in high quintiles are eating, the researchers say.
These foods have a very high ratio of saturated fat to monounsaturated fat, and it’s thought that saturated fats, which are thought to cause heart disease by trapping excess water in the body, can also help lower your blood pressure by increasing the supply of sodium to your cells.
What you need to know about the Zika virus A vaccine for Zika has been approved by the World Health Organization, and the World Meteorological Organization has said it’s safe to use.
But people in Brazil have not had access to the vaccine for several months, with reports of people with antibodies to the virus not receiving it.
The virus is not transmitted by mosquitoes, so the WHO and the US Department of Health have been working on how to distribute the vaccine to those who do have it.