When is it OK to eat cheese?

It’s okay to eat the same cheese for breakfast and lunch in the mornings and dinner, according to a new study published in the journal Science.

The findings are a step in the right direction, says study researcher Richard Ruppert, who led the research with colleagues at the University of Alabama in Birmingham.

The researchers found that eating a high-fiber, low-fat snack, such as cheese, at least three times a week for at least 20 minutes was linked to a lower risk of death from heart disease.

The research also showed that people who ate a high fat, low carb diet, or who ate less of one food for the day were less likely to develop heart disease or death from any cause.

The study looked at 1,400 participants ages 50 and older who completed a detailed questionnaire about their diet, physical activity, diet habits and lifestyle in the 1990s and early 2000s.

They were followed for 12 years.

Researchers found that people eating a lot of cheese had the lowest risk of heart disease, while those eating fewer of the cheese types were more likely to die from heart problems.

They also found that those who ate more of one type of cheese were less prone to developing heart disease than those who did not.

“The findings suggest that eating more cheese may reduce the risk of developing cardiovascular disease, particularly among the elderly,” the researchers wrote.

For the study, Ruppet and his colleagues looked at data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, which collects information on food intake and physical activity from the Food and Nutrition Board for the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

They also looked at the National Diet and Nutrition Survey, a national health survey of adults, for data on total fat intake, carbohydrate intake, and intake of other types of fat and protein.

In addition to the information on cheese consumption, participants also answered questions about their weight, smoking status, health history, and alcohol consumption.

The researchers used statistical modeling to predict the risk for death associated with different types of cheese consumption.

They found that a diet high in cheese, such in terms of a high cheese consumption rate, was associated with a lower death rate.

For instance, people who consumed the most cheese in their diets had a lower than average death rate for all types of cardiovascular disease.

However, the researchers found no relationship between cheese consumption and cardiovascular risk.

The results of the study are consistent with other research that suggests eating a large amount of cheese may be protective against developing cardiovascular diseases.

A 2007 study found that cheese consumption was associated a lower cardiovascular death rate among people with high cholesterol and high blood pressure.

In 2010, the American Heart Association, the nation’s largest association of cardiologists, said that consuming cheese daily was associated not only with a reduced risk of coronary heart disease and stroke, but also lower risk for heart attack, stroke and death.