If you want to eat a vegetable garden without being a vegetarian, you can’t have a garden without a sushi garden, according to a new study.
In fact, the study suggests that sushi gardens are even more important than gardens without sushi.
The researchers, from New Zealand, were looking at the health of fish and seafood from New York to Japan, and how it was affected by climate change.
The findings were published in the journal PLOS One.
The study included 4,826 people and looked at diet and lifestyle factors.
“We found that the Japanese, who have more of a seafood-based diet, had lower mortality rates,” study author and epidemiologist Dr. J.S. Kim said in a statement.
“It’s not a question of eating seafood but eating a diet that includes seafood.”
The Japanese have been experiencing a decline in fish stocks and population due to climate change, and this is one of the reasons for this decline.
Kim says it’s a misconception that Japanese eat sushi as a way to avoid getting sick from mercury, which has been linked to an increase in mercury-related diseases.
Kim and his team looked at fish consumption in the years leading up to the study.
They also looked at lifestyle factors that affect the health, and found that people who had high levels of stress, low levels of physical activity and a high level of depression had higher mortality rates.
These factors were linked to increased mortality rates in people with low dietary intake of fish, and were also associated with increased risk of mercury exposure.
While the study didn’t examine fish consumption during the study, it did look at fish intake as a proxy for diet, and they found that Japanese who had a high fish intake had higher fish consumption and a lower mortality rate.
According to Kim, there is a correlation between a diet rich in fish and a healthy diet, so the researchers recommend people follow a fish-based lifestyle in order to protect their health.
The Japanese are one of only two countries in the world where people eat sushi daily.
While sushi has been used as a sushi ritual for centuries, it is only recently that sushi chefs have started experimenting with other methods to enhance the taste of sushi.
This is because of the importance of fish in Japan’s diet, which includes high levels the antioxidant omega-3 fatty acids found in salmon and tuna.
The health benefits of eating fish are linked to the fact that it contains vitamins A, D, K and M, which are important for the production of red blood cells.
People who have a high intake of these vitamins can help protect the body against mercury exposure and other chronic illnesses.
Kim believes sushi is a key part of the Japanese diet because it’s used as part of a sushi celebration.
He said it’s also important to consider the impact that a sushi diet has on the health and wellness of Japanese.
“Japanese people who eat sushi are healthy,” Kim said.
“Sushi is one element of a whole meal and one that has a lot of health benefits.
There are so many aspects to sushi that can have a significant impact on your overall health.”
It’s not just sushi that is contributing to Japan’s increased health.
Kim also found that in New Zealand people have lower levels of obesity than people in other parts of the world, which may be due to the country’s high meat consumption.
The research also suggests that if you eat fish in your diet, you’re likely to get more omega-6 fatty acids, which helps your body build a stronger immune system.
Kim hopes that sushi will continue to be an important part of Japanese people’s diets for years to come, and the results will hopefully lead to the development of more sushi gardens throughout Japan.