A study out of the University of Michigan suggests meat consumption may actually be helping us live longer.
It’s a surprising finding, given the fact that meat consumption is linked to many chronic diseases like heart disease and cancer.
The study, published in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives, looked at the health effects of meat consumption across four populations in North America: the United States, Europe, Australia and New Zealand.
The researchers looked at mortality, health and socioeconomic factors, and found that people in the United Kingdom who ate a lot of meat had significantly higher life expectancies than those who didn’t.
This association was especially pronounced among people in Europe, which has the highest rates of obesity in the world.
The research suggests that the higher rates of life expectancy seen in the meat-eating population may be due in part to a lower mortality rate among people who have a lower risk of death from cancer and other chronic diseases.
For most of human history, people ate meat primarily for its fat, but as more and more people began eating healthier meat, the researchers say, the number of people who consumed meat has increased dramatically.
There are many factors that can increase a person’s life expectancy, including smoking, diet, smoking cessation, diet and physical activity, and a variety of other factors.
The number of meat-eaters in the study increased from 1.3 million in 1970 to 2.1 million in 2016, the study says.
It says this may have to do with a few things.
First, people who eat a lot more meat tend to have more cancers and other cancers than people who don’t.
The authors say the reason why people are getting older is because of the diseases they’re suffering from.
In the United State, for example, people are more likely to have colon and rectal cancers, which is the leading cause of cancer death.
The meat-consuming population in the U.S. also has higher rates for diabetes, heart disease, hypertension, stroke, cancer, and other health conditions.
The paper notes that there may be a link between meat consumption and certain cancers, but there are no studies to prove it.
For instance, a 2015 study in the British Medical Journal suggested that higher levels of meat intake may lower the risk of colon cancer.
Another study, in 2015, found that eating red meat and consuming more sugar may also lower a persons risk of developing certain types of cancer.
But researchers aren’t saying that people who consume a lot meat have a greater risk of cancer, only that meat is associated with a higher risk.
This may be because meat is a calorie-dense food that contains a lot, and therefore, calories.
Studies in animals show that when a lot is given to an animal, it can make them live longer, and so that means that a higher meat intake could also increase the body’s energy stores.
That may also explain why meat is so high in calories, because if it’s not a calorie source, the body will not use that energy as effectively.
So meat consumption could be helping the body burn more calories, even when it’s a calorie dense food.
It also may help boost metabolism and possibly reduce risk of certain chronic diseases, like diabetes.
The new study also suggests that eating meat can actually help you lose weight.
People who eat more meats are more lean, and that means they’re likely to eat more of those kinds of foods.
So the idea that meat can help you burn more body fat seems plausible.
But we know that people tend to overindulge in meat and other processed foods, which makes it hard to track the impact of meat on weight loss.
If people in a meat-dieting group were to follow a very low-calorie diet for six months, for instance, they would lose more weight than the group who ate the same amount of meat.
The U.K. study found that the group that ate the most meat actually lost the most weight.
It may be possible that eating more meat actually helps people lose weight, but it’s too soon to know.
If the new findings are confirmed, the findings could be especially helpful for people who are trying to lose weight because they’re not gaining weight as quickly as people who want to be lean.
If we want to reduce the incidence of chronic diseases and prevent chronic disease, we need to change our eating habits and stop eating meat, according to the study.