Drinking water filters can protect you against the risks of the bacteria that cause diabetes, a new study has found.

The study, led by scientists at Imperial College London, compared a range of filter technologies, and found that water filters could reduce the risk of developing the disease by between 30% and 70%.

The research was published in the journal Nature.

Researchers analysed drinking water samples from more than 3,000 people who were tested for the bacteria known as Borrelia burgdorferi.

These bacteria can cause diabetes by infecting and causing the immune system to produce antibodies to the bacteria, which cause the body’s cells to secrete proteins called antibodies.

Borrelia infections can lead to the development of diabetes, which affects up to 10% of the population.

The bacteria was found in more than 30% of drinking water filts tested, with an average of about 1.5 litres per person per day.

People with diabetes often develop the disease because their immune systems produce antibodies that attack the bacteria.

This is why drinking tap water is so important.

If a person drinks tap water with a contaminated water source, they are more likely to develop diabetes.

The researchers also tested a variety of filter types, including ones made from polypropylene and polypropylene.

The polyprophetic polyethylene filter, known as the BPA-free filter, can contain only the amount of polypropane required to kill the bacteria by itself.

The BPA filter can contain up to 2,000 micrograms of BPA per litre.

The polyethylenes filter can be made from a mixture of polyethylenimine and polystyrene.

The most commonly used filter is a BPA and polyethyleneglycol filter, made from both polypropene and polyvinyl chloride.

The authors say that polyethylenyl is a safe filter and should be considered for use in most situations.

The report also found that BPA filters are generally more effective than polypropenes.

“Our results show that the BSP filter is safe to use in water filters for most people with type 1 diabetes,” said Professor Richard Hirst, the lead author of the paper.”BSP filters are relatively inexpensive and can be manufactured at low cost.

They have no effect on the effectiveness of BSP filters in drinking water.”

The researchers say the results from their study suggest that BSP filtrations can help prevent diabetes, but that it is still not clear whether the filters can reduce the risks for people who have not developed the disease.