A lot of people will be surprised to hear that the word “wolf” does not appear on the label of any of the drinking water brands sold by major retailers such as Coca-Cola and Nestle.
However, the fact is that the wolves in the wild are not wolves and that the label on the bottles is misleading.
We have no clue what wolves eat, according to a study by researchers at Wageningen University in the Netherlands and published in the journal Animal Behaviour.
Instead, they found that when a wolf eats a piece of meat, its stomach expands, and when it consumes a human meal, its digestive tract is enlarged.
A wolf’s digestive system has to work for two things: it has to digest and excrete food and it has a mechanism for storing these waste products.
This is how it does this.
The wolf has a specialized gland in its stomach called a gastric mucosa.
It secrete mucus to help the stomach expand and empty waste products from its stomach.
This is done by the secretion of an enzyme called diglycidyl esterase (DDE).
The enzymes are present in the stomachs of all animals, but the wolves digestive system is particularly active in humans and other mammals.
The research team, led by Dr Jan H. Hoey, found that a wolf that eats a small piece of food, such as a hamburger, or a piece cooked on a grill, will have a larger gastric opening.
The more the wolf eats, the bigger the opening is, because its digestive system works harder to process the food.
The researchers then looked at the composition of the wolves stomach.
They found that the meat of a wolf, even if it is only part of a hamburgers or grill, contains at least 60% of the wolf’s digestible food.
But the study authors also found that some of the food was not digestible at all, and that a portion of it was too toxic to digest.
The toxic part of the animal would be released as an odor, which the researchers believe is caused by the breakdown of the digestive enzymes.
They suggest that in addition to the digestive breakdown, the stomach also contains a chemical that can cause cancer and other diseases.
The study authors concluded that the wolf could not digest the food as well as humans, and it could even be more toxic.
The team of researchers said they were concerned that these findings could lead to a false perception of the health of the animals, as well a possible increase in cancer rates in humans.