The practice of juicing is also being promoted in India.
It’s a popular practice in many parts of Asia and in China and Japan.
A lot of Chinese and Japanese people drink it at night, and Chinese and Koreans also eat it during the day.
It is also popular in some countries such as Thailand and Malaysia, and is used to make fermented milk.
In India, it is also used to help detoxify the body.
People say it helps reduce stress and reduce inflammation.
But is it safe?
Is it safe for the body to consume?
A group of experts from Delhi University, the Indian Institute of Medical Sciences and the National Institute of Bioengineering have investigated the health risks associated with drinking pure water.
They studied more than 100 people who drank five glasses of water a day for seven weeks.
The researchers found that people drinking pure tap water had higher levels of certain blood pressure markers and were less likely to develop diabetes.
The authors also found that when they drank pure water at night and had their blood pressure monitored at regular intervals, there was no significant change in their blood sugar levels.
However, there were significant increases in fasting blood sugar and a rise in fasting insulin levels, which are also linked to diabetes.
These results support the idea that drinking water is not safe to consume, says Dr S.S. Muthu, a professor of clinical pharmacology at the Indian National Institute for Biotechnology.
Drinking pure water can lead to the formation of toxic chemicals, he says.
A study by the Indian government also found some studies showing that people who drink tap water have lower levels of vitamin A, a nutrient that protects against inflammation and heart disease.
The study by Dr Muthi also showed that people consuming tap water also have lower circulating levels of some vitamins and minerals, including copper, magnesium and zinc.
Dr Mothu believes that drinking pure drinking water can be dangerous for people who are sensitive to chemicals, and there is evidence that some people may develop liver problems from drinking it.
A few other studies have also shown that drinking tap water can cause liver damage, and that drinking the same amount of water for longer periods can cause changes in your body.
But Dr Mirthu believes it is safe for people to drink tap.
He says that if a person is exposed to tap water, it should be diluted to less than 1% by volume.
Dr. Mukesh Raghavan, a doctor who studies the health effects of drinking tap, says that he does not see any difference between drinking pure and other drinking water.
Dr Raghavans own lab has studied the health of people drinking tap and other water types.
He found that the levels of different chemicals and minerals were similar to drinking tap.
Dr Rajesh Agarwal, a researcher at the National Institutes of Health who has been studying the effects of tap water on humans for the last 25 years, says he is concerned about the study by Muthus study.
“There is no evidence to suggest that pure water is toxic,” he says, adding that the study is not the first to show that drinking it can be harmful.
Dr Agarwals research has also found evidence that drinking purified drinking water may increase your risk of developing kidney stones.
Dr Anupam Gupta, a gastroenterologist at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, says the study has been done before and has been validated.
He has been monitoring kidney stones in about 1,200 people, and he found that some of the subjects were drinking tap at night.
“The results are not conclusive because the samples were taken before the subjects drank the water,” he said.
“But we do not see evidence of a significant increase in kidney stones.”
A study published in the Journal of Clinical Epidemiology in 2015 found that while drinking purified water is good for you, drinking tap is not.
Dr Gupta said that the studies he has been looking at show that while the amount of tap in a person’s drinking water depends on their age and gender, it does not matter if the person is pregnant or breastfeeding.
Dr Mukesh Agam, a microbiologist and epidemiologist at the Institute of Environmental Sciences, University of Delhi, agrees that tap water is safe, but says that there are still risks associated to it.
“People can drink tap, and this is good, but the problem is that drinking that water at a high level can lead you to have high levels of toxins, including carcinogens,” he explains.
Dr Sathyapati Mukherjee, a bio-safety expert and professor of environmental health at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, says tap water has been found to be a significant source of contamination.
She says that it is not possible to know whether tap water contains chemicals that are known to cause cancer, including benzene, formaldehyde, and arsenic.
However she does say that tap is very important because people drink a lot of it, and people are often reluctant to take measures to protect