New research links flesh eating bacteria to obesity and obesity-related diseases

NEW YORK — A new study suggests that the bacteria that cause a condition called “lean meat” can also contribute to obesity.

A recent study in the journal Cell Research showed that a bacterium called E. coli, which has been linked to the development of obesity, can also infect the body when eating a lot of lean meat.

Researchers found that E.coli could survive in the gut for up to seven days after a person ate a meat-heavy meal.

The study also showed that E,coli was able to persist in the body for up 30 days after eating a high-fat, high-sodium diet, a diet that includes large amounts of sodium.

And when people ate a diet rich in sodium and other high-calorie foods, their body cells started producing more E. Coli, the researchers found.

The study, conducted by researchers at Columbia University and the University of Florida, found that the levels of E.

Coli in the guts of mice who ate a high salt diet increased the amount of E coli in their intestines.

“E.

coli is a great food for bacteria to live in,” said study co-author Dr. Eric Schoenfeld, an associate professor of microbiology at Columbia.

“It’s the perfect food for our bodies to have a natural, thriving ecosystem.”

Researchers first found that eating a diet high in sodium had a direct impact on the bacteria in the intestines of mice.

In that study, researchers injected mice with E. coli into their intestles and saw an increase in the amount and type of E-coli that were found in the mice’ guts.

But the researchers didn’t know why the bacteria found in their guts were getting more E coli.

Instead, the scientists focused on the E. faecium bacteria, which live in the stomach and intestines and help the bacteria break down food.

When E. Faecium is added to mice, it changes how they process and digest food.

Because E.

Faecium also lives in the intestine, it also makes it easier for E. bacteria to multiply and move into the body.

In other words, the more E faecia in the mouse gut, the higher the amount, and the more the E faocium in the animal’s intestines can grow.

When the researchers added E.faecia to mice that were being fed a high sodium diet, the mice were also getting more of E faacium in their intestinal tracts, suggesting that the E-faecium in those mice may also be helping E. colonize the body and make it more resistant to the obesity-causing bacteria.