Japanese fish therapy has been touted as the future of health care in Japan, and it is.
A number of popular fish species have been bred to be more productive and more easily treated with fish therapy than their wild counterparts, including sardines, sardine harpies, bluegill and tuna.
As a result, Japan’s fish stocks have recovered more than 80 percent of their pre-treatment levels in the past decade.
The Japanese government is now investing millions of dollars to develop an improved treatment for cod and other fish, and a new Japanese government initiative is seeking to increase production of Japanese fish for consumption overseas.
A survey published this month in the journal Scientific Reports found that Japanese fish owners are increasingly interested in using fish therapy to reduce stress, anxiety, and depression, and to enhance the health of their pets.
Some Japanese have even become addicted to the treatment, as the researchers found that almost half of Japanese respondents had sought it for their pets over the past year.
As more and more people have become interested in fish therapy, there is growing interest in its use by veterinarians.
“I think there’s a trend in Japan to go beyond fish therapy for the purposes of reducing stress and anxiety and depression,” says John Besser, the director of research at the nonprofit National Institute of Fish and Aquatic Sciences (NIFAS).
The NIHAS has recently launched a new research program, which aims to improve the safety and efficacy of fish therapy in animals.
The group is also investigating whether fish therapy is safe for humans, and whether it can be safely used on humans as well.
“Fish therapy is a good option for reducing stress, which is one of the reasons we have a lot of research on it,” says Dr. Besserr.
“It can be used in the context of a clinical trial and also in a research program that will give us a better understanding of how it works in humans.”
Fish therapy is considered a safe and effective treatment for humans for the following reasons: Fish therapy treats stress and stress-related conditions that are caused by environmental stressors, such as stressors from stressors that may occur from other animals, people, or viruses.
Stress is an important factor in how the body reacts to chronic stress.
For example, the body will use an enzyme called cortisol to increase the production of the hormone adrenaline in response to increased levels of stress.
Stress also triggers a number of physiological processes, such the release of neurotransmitters, hormones, and proteins that can affect the brain and other body systems.
As stress can trigger physiological changes in the body, it is thought that the stressor itself may also trigger a number or combinations of stress-responsive processes.
A stress response is a response to the stress of another event.
For instance, a person may be stressed by a physical injury or the threat of another stressful event.
The stressor may also be caused by the effects of a disease, such a heart attack, a stroke, or cancer.
In addition to the physiological and psychological effects of stress, fish therapy also helps to prevent and treat certain types of stress disorders.
For people with depression, stress can be a source of frustration, which can contribute to a variety of mental disorders, including anxiety disorders.
Depression is also linked to an increased risk of developing certain types and severity of cancer, especially in women.
For some people with cancer, fish-therapy may also provide some relief from the physical and psychological discomfort caused by cancer.
For cancer patients with metastatic cancer, the therapeutic effects of fish-treatment may include a decrease in the need for chemotherapy, the removal of a tumor, and the treatment of the underlying tumor.
In some cases, the effects may be permanent, and may have a positive impact on the patient’s quality of life.
Fish therapy can also reduce the need to take medications that interfere with the natural process of healing.
“The natural healing process is very important,” says Bessers.
“A lot of the drugs that we take can do harm, but fish therapy can help restore normal tissue function.”
One of the most effective ways to use fish therapy on fish is to get them to eat, which has been shown to help improve stress and improve their overall health.
“If you’re having a stressful life, the natural healing system is going to be really important to you,” says Gary R. Burd, a professor of nutrition and exercise science at Cornell University.
“We’re trying to reverse stress in fish so they can get back to eating, which will help you be more resilient to future stressors.”
Bessercs hopes to use this research to further develop the treatment for both humans and fish.
“Hopefully, with fish-based therapies, we’ll be able to treat the whole animal and not just humans,” he says.
“When we find fish-like proteins that do the job for the fish, we can use those proteins to try to treat human and animal diseases.
I’m excited about that