A rare but treatable bacterial infection called staphylococcus aureus can lead to severe diarrhea and dehydration.

The infection can cause stomach pain, bloating and diarrhea and can cause death in up to 50 per cent of cases.

A new study suggests there is a way to stop the disease from developing.

The study, led by the University of Queensland, is published in the journal PLOS ONE.

The study looked at how a diet rich in plant-based foods could reduce the risk of developing staph.

The researchers found that a diet high in plant protein, such as soy and flaxseed, reduced the risk.

The results were based on data from more than 1,200 participants from the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare’s Rural Health and Wellbeing Study.

Participants were asked to follow a regular, low-sugar, low sugar, plant- based diet for three weeks.

The results showed a 50 per to 70 per cent reduction in the risk for developing straph, with an average reduction of just 2.7 per cent.

The study also looked at the role of gut bacteria in the development of staph and how gut bacteria were linked to the development and progression of stroph.

The team found that the gut bacteria of participants who consumed a plant-protein diet were more likely to have high levels of a type of bacteria called Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron.

Bacteroids is a bacteria that is found in the small intestine of cattle and sheep.

The Bacterales species are responsible for producing many of the essential amino acids, which are found in many of our diets.

The scientists also found that participants who were eating a plant protein diet had a lower level of Bactroids, a result that is linked to reduced risk of colorectal cancer.

This study suggests that the key to preventing staph is a high intake of plant proteins, which may have beneficial effects in preventing the development.

It is also thought that the plant proteins could help prevent stomach ulcers and prevent weight gain.

The findings could lead to new treatments for staph, and could lead more people to seek treatment for the condition.

The research team will now continue to look at whether a plant based diet is a safe, safe and effective treatment.

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