When a scientist found a worm in a soda bottle, he called a scientist
The discovery has been hailed as groundbreaking and could change the world.
But it also raises questions about the way science is done in the U.S. and in other countries.
The worm found in the soda bottle was not a salmonella outbreak, but a worm with the same name, and there was no evidence of it being infected with salmonellosis.
It was also found in a water dispensing unit at the National Institute of Health.
What’s more, the lab tests were performed by the same team that found the salmoneca infection in the lab.
But this new information raises questions over whether the lab test results were reliable and how reliable the results should be.
In the past, researchers have been hesitant to share details of their experiments, saying the risk of contracting the bacteria is high.
Now, a new study from Johns Hopkins University says the same lab that tested the worm could have been the source of two other Salmonella infections and three cases of non-salmonella illness in people who drank the same type of soda that contained the salis.
“It’s an interesting finding because, to our knowledge, it’s the first confirmed salmonecal infection and non-infectious illness in humans,” said study author Stephen L. Miller, a microbiologist at Johns Hopkins.
Miller and his colleagues looked at data from more than 300,000 people who had consumed about a dozen drinks containing a variety of brands of soda.
The data included their water intake, the types of beverages they drank and whether they had any known health problems.
Their findings show the drinks had been in contact with more than 5,000 bacteria.
After they were tested, the bacteria were identified by the laboratory in the United States.
There were two other cases of infection, one at the same site, and one in Spain.
Those two cases were linked to the same source of contamination, but they did not have to be confirmed by a lab.
The findings were published in the journal Science.
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