You can eat clean without getting ill, but if you are in the water, there’s a good chance you’ll get sick.
That’s the message from a new study that’s been presented at the International Meeting of the American Medical Association in Atlanta.
The study found that people who ate pure water ate just as much as those who ate clean water.
In other words, people who drank purified water ate more than people who did not.
That could mean you could get a water-borne infection if you get sick from a contaminated drink, such as drinking bottled water.
That, in turn, could increase the risk of waterborne illness and death, the study said.
The researchers looked at data from more than 10 million Americans between 2003 and 2011.
The results showed that people with higher water consumption in general had a lower risk of developing waterborne disease.
And people who spent more time swimming were more likely to get a positive result on a stool test for waterborne infection.
But the researchers said that this difference might be driven by the fact that people in the clean water group tended to be more health conscious, as well as healthier overall.
The authors did not look at how much pure water people consumed during the study, or how much of the clean drinking water they used.
The findings were published in the New England Journal of Medicine on Wednesday.
The new study was funded by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The American Medical Society is the largest professional society in the U!