When it comes to essential fatty acids, fish oil is often touted as a healthier option.
But a new study shows it’s actually one of the worst for the heart.
The study found that the use of fish oil supplements increased the risk of heart disease and other conditions.
In the study, researchers looked at nearly 4,000 people between the ages of 45 and 60.
The study was published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
A woman is helped to her feet during a news conference held by the World Health Organization at the UN headquarters in Geneva, Switzerland, on Sept. 27, 2016.
The WHO announced Wednesday that the global burden of cardiovascular disease, stroke and death due to cardiovascular disease will be at least 5.6 trillion by 2030, which is higher than the 3.6 billion who died in 2015, according to the United Nations.
Scientists in the study found a high risk of coronary heart disease among people who had high intakes of omega-3 fatty acids.
Researchers found that people who used omega-6 fish oils were more likely to have a heart attack, stroke or other condition.
They also found a higher risk of cardiovascular problems among people with an unhealthy diet.
For the study the researchers looked into the use and intake of omega 3,6 and 12-month consumption of omega 1,3,5,6,7 and 12,12-month omega 6 consumption in a sample of more than 10,000 adults in the U.K., France, Sweden and the U,S.
The participants were followed for two years, and their blood pressure, blood cholesterol and other risk factors were analyzed.
At the end of the study a person’s risk of developing a cardiovascular event was calculated using the average of their blood lipids, blood pressure and other lifestyle factors.
The results showed that people with higher omega-2 and omega 3 intakes had the lowest risk of a cardiovascular outcome.
This study shows that people in high intakes have higher cardiovascular risks than those who have lower omega-1 intakes.
That is a problem because omega-7 fish oils are one of omega oils that are the safest when it comes for cardiovascular health, said Dr. David Minkin, a professor of cardiovascular medicine at University College London.
People should be wary of the advice given by some health organizations that advise people to eat less fish and other seafood, but it may not be true, he said.
There are many ways to prevent heart disease, said Minkins.
People should be careful about eating more fish, including fish oils.
It is true that the omega 3 and omega 6 oils can be very unhealthy, and that’s why it’s good to limit them to no more than 1.5 grams a day.
But omega 3 is also important in the production of certain fats in the body, he added.
Dr. Richard Pomerantz, a nutritionist and professor of nutrition at Harvard Medical School, said the study did not show that the intake of any omega 3 or omega 6 fatty acid contributed to the heart disease risk.
Pomerantz said it’s possible that people over age 70 are more vulnerable to cardiovascular diseases because they age more quickly.
He added that people under the age of 60 are more likely than others to have metabolic syndrome, which includes high blood pressure or obesity.
“There’s evidence that if you have high blood pressures or obesity, you may be more susceptible to cardiovascular risk factors,” he said, adding that the current guidelines recommend limiting the consumption of fish.
Minkins said there are a lot of studies that have shown the benefits of omega fatty acids for cardiovascular disease prevention, but there is no definitive evidence to support the recommendation.
He also said the current recommendation for fish consumption may be based on outdated research and outdated scientific evidence.
He said the recommendations of the U-K.
and French governments should be based more on the evidence available, including the American Heart Association’s recommendations.