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A recent study published in the British Medical Journal suggested that a soy product could be classified as red meat.

It was conducted by researchers from the University of Reading and was conducted in collaboration with the University at Albany.

They looked at the levels of two hormones called IGF-1 and IGF-2 in different soy products, including the soy milk product called Coppa.

While they didn’t find any evidence that soy milk was more or less carcinogenic than the conventional milk, they did find that IGF-I levels were significantly higher in the Coppa soy product than in milk products produced with the same hormones.

They also found that the IGF-II levels in milk were lower than those in soy milk.

They say that’s because soy milk has the same levels of IGF-4, which the body makes naturally.

It’s not known why this might be, but it could be related to the soy protein’s high level of omega-3 fats.

The researchers also found soy milk produced from cows with lower levels of the omega-6 fats found in butter and margarine was more likely to be contaminated with the toxins that cause breast cancer.

While these results aren’t conclusive, they’re a warning for soy producers and consumers, says author and University of Rochester professor of public health, Dr. William Schaffner.

He says that since soy has been shown to be less carcinogen than milk and beef, it’s important that we take a closer look at the soy industry’s practices.

“It is not only possible that the soy products that have been implicated in the recent food recall may contain carcinogens that are associated with human health risks, but they are also associated with potential carcinogenic effects on animals and humans,” says Schaffers.

A spokesperson for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that the agency had no comment at this time. “

So if you are consuming soy products or eating beef, or drinking soy milk or eating milk products, you should definitely be aware of the potential for these potentially harmful ingredients.”

A spokesperson for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that the agency had no comment at this time.

If you or anyone you know has been diagnosed with breast cancer, you can contact the Unexplained Breast Cancer Center at 1-800-273-8255.