The squirrel drinking a little water is not a good sign for the health of your drinking water supply, a team of researchers say.

In fact, drinking water from the same source as squirrels may actually be more harmful, they found.

“The best advice we can give is to drink water from sources with different characteristics,” said lead researcher Mark Wiedefeld, a water expert at the University of California, Santa Barbara.

“If you have a good source of fresh water, then you’ll be happier with that.

If you have some kind of artificial source, you’ll feel better.”

The findings were published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

In a study of 3,000 Americans, the researchers found that people who drank a lot of water from a well, and who drank from a tap, were three times more likely to be diagnosed with kidney disease than those who did not.

“That means people who drink from a lot or who drink water frequently and have a lot (of) people drinking it are going to have a higher risk of kidney disease,” Wiedefeleld said.

The research also found that squirrels’ drinking water was a factor in kidney disease.

People who drank water from wells, or from tap water sources, were five times more than those not drinking water at all.

The findings do not mean that drinking squirrel water is bad for you.

“We don’t know whether squirrel drinking is bad, but we do know that it’s not good,” Wieseld said, adding that squirrel drinking may actually contribute to kidney disease and kidney stones.

Wiedefelds team found that drinking water with a high fluoride content was linked to higher rates of kidney failure, kidney stones, and a higher rate of hypertension.

And drinking water without fluoride was linked with lower kidney function, kidney stone rates, and hypertension.

“There are a lot more things that go into that than you might think,” Wieefeld said of drinking water.

The study also showed that drinking from wells was linked not only to increased rates of hypertension, but also kidney disease, which was associated with higher rates in people who were obese, poor, and Hispanic.

The researchers also found links between drinking water and lower rates of obesity, diabetes, heart disease, and other conditions, including cancer.

Wieselda’s findings may not be a new one, but they raise a lot questions about how water sources affect the human body.

“We are living in a world where we are drinking a lot, but there are a number of different things that we need to consider,” said Dr. Jennifer A. Burch, a medical doctor at the Cleveland Clinic and the author of a study on the link between drinking and kidney disease that was published last year.

“What are the sources of water that we use?

Is it from trees?

What are the water sources?

Are there contaminants in it?

How do we know what our drinking water is doing?”

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You don’t want to drink too much water.”

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