A fish oil can be used to treat and prevent cancer and heart disease, and has also been used to prevent the onset of Alzheimer’s disease.
But as with many other uses of fish oil, the benefits have been mixed, with some studies finding little benefit and others showing significant health benefits.
Now a new study has found the benefits of a fish oil supplement that contains jimba mussels are not limited to its effects on cancer and dementia.
A study published in the British Journal of Nutrition and Dietetics found jimbalife fish oil contains “no significant toxic effects” on the human body and has even been shown to have health benefits, such as reducing cholesterol levels.
The study found that fish oil containing jimbas were shown to reduce cholesterol levels in the blood, increase the absorption of calcium, and prevent the formation of harmful free radicals, which cause damage to cells.
But while the study found jimbas oil may be effective at preventing the formation and progression of cancer, it also found it did not work as well as other fish oils in preventing heart disease or dementia.
“We found no significant toxic or harmful effects,” said the study’s lead author Dr. Michael M. Stahl, an assistant professor of preventive medicine at the University of Washington.
“This study shows the benefits are quite limited,” Dr. Stähl told Business Insider in an email.
“The evidence that this is effective in preventing cancer is relatively weak.
There is not a significant benefit for cardiovascular disease or cancer.”
While the study does not directly prove that fish oils protect against cancer or dementia, it suggests there is evidence of their potential for treating some cancers.
Dr. Stuhls study also found that jimbos oil was not as effective as other types of fish oils at preventing heart failure, which is the leading cause of death in the U.S.
The researchers did find that fish fats such as jimbonic acid were able to reduce levels of triglycerides, a type of fat found in the bloodstream that is linked to cardiovascular disease.
They also found the fish oil contained more omega-3 fatty acids than other fish oil supplements, which are generally considered beneficial to health, and that it could help prevent the development of atherosclerosis, a condition that increases the risk of heart disease and other cardiovascular diseases.
“Overall, we do not see any evidence of any significant adverse effects on cholesterol levels, the risk for developing cardiovascular disease, or mortality, of the fish or the fish oils,” the study said.
In addition to heart disease prevention, the study showed jimbinas oil could also help prevent type 2 diabetes and type 1 diabetes.
The new study does point to a possible downside to using fish oil.
“While the results do not prove a fish or fish oil supplementation is superior to other fish and/or other plant-based supplements, they do suggest the use of these oils in combination with other plant sources of omega-6 fatty acids is unlikely to be harmful to humans,” Dr Stahl said.
The authors of the study did not make any claims on how long the fish and fish oils would be effective.
In general, it is difficult to find any conclusive research on fish oils, and there are no studies to suggest they are a safe or effective supplement for humans.