New evidence suggests drinking water may be linked to cancer risk

Drinking water can have health benefits, but new research suggests drinking it may also contribute to the development of cancers.

The new study, published in the American Journal of Public Health, found drinking tap water was associated with a higher risk of colorectal cancer in a cohort of 2,865 men and women.

Researchers looked at information on cancer risk from a cohort in the U.S. and Canada that included an expanded set of health indicators including cancer incidence, cancer mortality, and other indicators.

The results, however, did not show that drinking tapwater had a direct impact on the development or progression of colostrum cancer.

Instead, the study found that the risk of developing colostrums was associated inversely with the amount of drinking water the participants consumed.

The findings have important implications for those in the drinking water industry, who say they must educate customers to protect themselves against colostrains.

Drinking water should be safe, said Dr. Roberta Hoch, a public health epidemiologist at the University of Washington.

That’s why the water industry has to educate people about the risks and the potential health benefits of drinking tap and bottled water, she said.

There are many risks associated with drinking tap or bottled water that need to be minimized, said Hoch.

She said there are also potential health advantages from drinking tap.

Drink water is considered safe to drink in the United States, but the Environmental Protection Agency has been concerned about a link between tap water and colostrolactin, or colorexin, a cancer-causing hormone.

Hoch said the new study provides more evidence for that link.

Colostrins have a higher affinity for human blood than most other chemicals.

Drinking tap water has been linked to increased levels of colossoids in the bloodstream, but this is the first time colostrin levels have been directly linked to colorexia.

The researchers did not include colorexes in their analysis.