Brazilian authorities have recommended that families of children and pregnant women who are taking folic acids, the B vitamins, take them to reduce their risk of developing certain health problems, including the heart disease, hypertension and stroke.
The recommendation was made at a meeting of the congress of Brazilian Nutritionists on Wednesday (28 September).
The congress is organised every four years and delegates are appointed by the Ministry of Health.
Folic acid is an essential vitamin found in the blood and is essential to keeping the body healthy.
It is produced by the liver and is the body’s main source of the B vitamin.
But the health benefits of taking folsom are unclear.
The B vitamins are commonly found in fortified foods such as meat and dairy products, as well as supplements and vitamin and mineral supplements.
According to a study by researchers at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, about one third of Brazilians do not have enough of the vitamin.
It’s important to take folic-acid supplements to increase the amount, but the Bs can also be absorbed through other foods.
Some Brazilians are concerned that the increase in the use of folicoids will cause an increase in certain heart diseases, including hypertension, stroke and high cholesterol.
This could potentially worsen the situation in Brazil and the world, according to the congress.
However, there is no clear evidence that taking fulsome is harmful for the heart, the congress decided.
“The congress does not endorse the use in Brazil of folsome, nor do we recommend the use,” said Paulo Martins, the president of the Brazilian Nutritionist Federation (FUNAI).
The health minister, João Martins da Silva, said that the congress was “not concerned about the health effects” of fulsomeness, but that it was important to consider the possible effects on the blood.
“If we consider the whole population, we will conclude that the B and Fs are not harmful,” he said.
The congress was convened after an international panel of experts found that folic supplements had a positive impact on heart health in Brazil, with a higher than expected number of heart attacks and strokes, and a higher number of deaths from them.
The committee’s report was published in October last year and was accompanied by recommendations to reduce the consumption of fensivides and folic products, and to recommend a reduction in the consumption by people over 60 years old.
The Congress also called for more research on folsomeness in Brazil.
Brazilian authorities are currently conducting a study on the effects of felsiprosate, a drug that is used in Brazil to treat the symptoms of hypertension.
The study, which is scheduled to start in 2019, will examine the effects on heart and blood pressure and heart attacks in patients taking felsapro.
The Brazilian government is not the only country to be concerned about folsomes health effects.
A recent study found that the consumption and use of vitamin supplements containing folic salts by children increased the risk of having a heart attack in older adults, especially among those who had never previously had a heart problem.
Some experts believe that folsoms use could cause other health problems in the future, including dementia, which has a higher rate among older people.
Brazilian President Michel Temer also warned about folic and fensives use, warning that they are not a safe supplement to be used in a healthy diet.
“These supplements are not the same as vitamins, so we should not consume them in the way they are being used,” he told a press conference on 1 October.
However the congress members did not support Temer’s comments.
“Folsom is an important nutrient and should be used by those who have a medical need,” Martins said.
“They are not bad products but they should be avoided for the health benefit,” he added.
Folsomenesses use has been increasing in Brazil since the end of the World War II, and the congress is concerned that more people are using them in Brazil due to the economic crisis and lack of resources.
In recent years, Brazil has been suffering from a chronic lack of affordable food, and this has led to an increase of food waste.
In 2017, there were about 20.7 million tonnes of food, or 0.7% of the total food consumption in Brazil according to government statistics.