What you need to know about a potentially dangerous food allergy

What you need to know about a potentially dangerous food allergy

Some people who eat seafood have been exposed to the toxin methanol, but it is very rare to see it in humans.

And the same is true for people who ate oysters or mussels before the last major outbreak in the U.S. in 2014.

The new Food and Drug Administration (FDA) report on seafood safety found that there were no cases of methanolic exposure in people who consumed shellfish from the Gulf of Mexico in the first half of 2018.

But the FDA says people who are pregnant, nursing, taking birth control pills, or taking certain antibiotics could be at higher risk.

There are some foods that are naturally high in methanols, including some types of shellfish and seafood.

There is no evidence that these foods pose a risk to human health.

The Food and Human Safety Advisory Committee (FHSAC) is looking at how to regulate methanolics in seafood, which is a topic the agency is also considering for next year’s FDA rule.

What to know before heading to the grocery store This list contains some common questions people have about seafood.

For example, many consumers are confused about what is actually in seafood.

Here’s a look at what’s in seafood: oysters are a common ingredient in many seafood dishes, but the FDA said there are no studies to show whether they’re harmful.

Many restaurants and retail stores don’t list the presence of methaerin, the substance found in the shellfish.

It is also called phenolic compounds.

It’s also found in shellfish like shrimp and crab.

When it’s found in food, it is often mixed with other ingredients like oil and vinegar.

It can cause a high, painful rash on the skin and eyes.

This rash may go away within a few days, but may worsen as the rash continues.

There have been no cases reported of people who have developed severe skin reactions to oysters, including hives and eczema.

People who are sensitive to methanoles can also be exposed to other chemicals found in some types, including acetaldehyde and benzene.

But most people are not allergic to any of these chemicals.

For more on seafood, see our page on what to eat.

This article was produced by Health News Today for Health+ magazine, a digital health news and information provider.

Health News Now is a new online health news service covering health and wellness topics.

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The views expressed in this article are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of Health+.

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