New Scientist article The salt meme has been a hot topic in the salt industry since its birth in 2009, when a group of American engineers and scientists devised a way to get salt out of the sea using a simple technique: turning seawater into a paste.
Since then, more than 1,000 salt products have been invented worldwide, and the trend has continued.
The salty meme has caught on in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and the US.
But it’s also been catching on in the UK, where a handful of local councils are now experimenting with salt substitutes that use salt to treat the symptoms of sea-sickness.
In the US, the phenomenon has gained traction with local governments in the South and Southwest.
Salt has been found to be a powerful anti-inflammatory, a detoxifier, a natural anti-microbial and even a cure for colds.
It’s used to treat headaches, headaches, rheumatism and fevers.
It has been used to prevent infections, reduce the severity of allergies, treat asthma, fight the flu, reduce stress and improve digestion.
And it’s been used as an anti-depressant, a mood stabiliser and even as an antibiotic to treat a range of ailments.
The salt is also a natural diuretic, helping to reverse dehydration and electrolyte imbalance caused by stress.
In some cases, the salt can be used to relieve a range the common cold symptoms of colds, and for some, it can treat mild to moderate headaches.
Salt can be stored for days and even weeks in the fridge, and in some countries, it’s considered a staple food.
Its also a cheap and easy-to-use way of cooking up salty snacks and drinks.
And its been used in a number of different ways, including to treat asthma attacks, treat migraines, treat sore throats and treat anorexia.
But there are a number concerns with the salt meme.
For one thing, the salty meme is not based on science.
In its early days, the meme was based on the idea that salt was an essential nutrient for a healthy body.
It was also based on a lot of anecdotal evidence.
In 2013, researchers from the University of Michigan’s School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, led by researcher Robert A. Pfeiffer, published a study in the American Journal of Epidemiology, which compared the effects of sea salt to other types of seawater.
They found that the salty seawater had a more pronounced effect on blood pressure and other blood-pressure-related variables, suggesting that salt may have an antihypertensive effect.
But they also found that seawater containing sodium chloride had a stronger effect on body weight.
In a recent review article, Pfeisser and his colleagues write: The evidence from the literature on the health effects of salt is inconsistent.
There are no controlled clinical trials that provide clear evidence that salt exerts any beneficial health effects.
The same is true for any other dietary salt.
But the salt used in the study by Pfeffers and his team is not salt.
Instead, the researchers found that a mixture of salt and water that included salt chloride, as well as a little water, “deprived the subjects of salt while preserving their body weight, blood pressure, body composition, serum lipids, and glucose levels.”
In other words, it made the salt taste and smell bad, and it made them feel thirsty.
The researchers then tried to replicate the effects by feeding people salt tablets containing salt, and again they found that there was no significant difference between the two.
This is a bit strange, says Peter Pankhurst, a professor of epidemiology at the University at Buffalo.
In his experience, when scientists try to replicate what is in a study, they often find it’s not really the salt itself that makes people sick, but the salt’s effects on other factors in the system.
The effects of different salts, Pankenburg says, can vary widely, depending on the concentration and amount of salt.
“So if you’ve got a salt concentration of 20 grams, you’ve probably got a negative effect on your blood pressure.
So it’s more likely that you’ve seen an effect of salt in your blood, and not just in the urine,” Pankburgs said.
“The salt concentration is the amount of sodium you consume in a day.”
Pankberg says the effect of the salt on blood is not necessarily the same across people.
If you’re dehydrated, for example, your blood sugar levels may increase.
And people who have been drinking seawater may have higher blood pressure levels, which can make it harder for them to sweat.
“But if you’re drinking seawaters, the effect is the same, so it’s possible that you have different responses in different people,” Pattenberg said.
The Salt Myth It may be easy to see how salt could affect your health. But