You’ve probably heard the popular story about a fisherman who used to get fish bites from the fish.
But that wasn’t true, according to a new study.
Instead, the fisherman reported a more recent fish bite, which caused a mild infection that lasted only a few days.
The problem, of course, was that it didn’t go away.
That’s because it’s impossible to eliminate all the microbes in your gut.
You have to make them disappear, and that means removing them from your gut through the use of antibiotics.
The researchers who did the new study were surprised to find that the fish bite didn’t actually cause an infection.
The study is published in the journal PLoS ONE.
The researcher behind the study, microbiologist and microbiologist Dr. Jennifer Ritter, says she and her colleagues wanted to understand why fish bite therapies don’t work, and why the infection could happen so frequently.
The results of the new research are interesting, Ritter says, but also raise a number of questions about fish bite and psorosis treatment.
How often do fish bites happen?
Ritter and her team used a large study of more than 2,000 people.
They were looking for fish bite patterns that had been reported in at least six previous studies.
One of those studies found that about 80 percent of people who reported a fish bite had actually been bitten in the gut.
Another study found that fish bite patients were about twice as likely to have had a mild or moderate infection than people who had no fish bite symptoms.
What is psoritis?
Psoriasis is an infection caused by an infection of the immune system.
The disease usually comes on as a rash, usually caused by a bacteria or fungus.
It can be caused by: A virus infection The skin infection of an infected wound