Why do dairy cows get fat?

Health Canada is warning that a controversial new dairy food additive can cause fat deposits in dairy cows.

The additive, a compound called dicamba, has been used in some products for years and is known to cause tumors in dairy animals.

But Health Canada has identified it as a potential cancer-causing agent, and said it can be a significant threat to people.

“Dicamba can cause tumors and cancers in cattle and dairy cows,” said Dr. Susanne Wiedemann, the federal health officer in charge of animal health.

“It can cause cancers in humans.

There are some serious consequences of consuming the product, which can cause serious health problems.”

Dicabas were developed as a pesticide, but Health Canada said it is also possible to use the compound in foods to make them safer.

Wiedemantn says the problem is that dairy products don’t always contain the right amounts of the chemical.

In the U.S., for example, the Food and Drug Administration approved dicabams for use in some foods, including cheese and milk, but the FDA is concerned that the amounts are too high, especially when the product is not properly heated and dried.

The FDA is currently studying the issue.

Dicaba is a pesticide in a mixture of water and hydrogen peroxide.

Health Canada says it is not a known carcinogen.

But the FDA warns that the compound could be a health hazard to humans and animals.

In Canada, the government says that while there have been no reports of human health problems from exposure to dicarbams, there are concerns about its use.

A new report says there is enough information to conclude that dicibas use has caused health problems in animals.

“The Canadian Food Inspection Agency has received numerous reports of dicarabams exposure to animals in Canada and has not been able to determine the extent of the problem,” the report says.

“However, it has concluded that there has been an increased incidence of disease in dairy cattle, and that these animals have died from the disease.”

There have been some reports of problems in the U, too, with cows dying from lung disease, and an outbreak of a severe coronavirus.

Health officials have said the risk is not likely to increase unless there are more deaths.

In recent months, Health Canada announced it will soon begin testing dicombas on cows to make sure they are not contaminated with the dangerous chemical.