A new study shows that honey in coffee and honey in garlic salmon have similar effects on the immune system.
The findings were published online February 21 in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
Researchers studied the effects of honey in honey and garlic salmon and compared them with placebo.
The researchers found that honey was well tolerated by mice, which are the same type of mice used in human studies.
Honey was also well tolerated in rats and mice that were not tested.
The study showed that honey had similar effects as placebo on the human immune system, which means it could potentially be used in humans to treat allergies.
“There is a potential to use honey as a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug,” Dr. Stephen L. Williams, lead author of the study and an assistant professor of medicine at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, said in a press release.
“We don’t yet know if honey has the same effect on the overall immune system as aspirin or the standard anti-inflammatories, such as ibuprofen.”
The results of the studies could help us understand how honey works and how to make better use of the substance.
It could also help us find better ways to fight allergies.
The studies looked at how honey interacts with the immune systems of mice, rats, and people.
This could help scientists to determine if honey is as effective as aspirin and other non-statin drugs, and what to do about people with allergies to it.
“The use of honey may be the first step in the development of novel therapeutic agents,” Dr Williams said.
“It is a very promising molecule, but it has many unknowns.
It may be better to use a different compound to mimic the immunomodulatory effects.”
Honey is found in a variety of fruits and nuts and is commonly used as a spice and flavoring.
However, it’s most often found in the form of a syrup.
Honey has anti-oxidant properties, which may make it beneficial to fight infection, a common side effect of non-oxynol-9 allergy medication.
Honey is also found in honey-sweetened drinks, such to sweeten coffee or tea, and honey-infused beverages such as margaritas.
The use of garlic as a replacement for aspirin in patients with allergies is still under research, but researchers are hoping to develop a product that will be safer and less expensive.
This is the first time that honey has been studied in humans and will help to determine whether honey is safe to use for treating allergies.