A new study published in the journal Science suggests that eating whale meat can actually improve your health.

The researchers say the evidence supports the idea that eating whales can help reduce your risk of dying of a heart attack or stroke, or from cancer, stroke, and diabetes.

According to the researchers, the whale meat is high in omega-3 fatty acids, which are known to be associated with a better immune response.

The scientists conducted the research in Norway, where it is illegal to consume whale meat, but in Sweden, where they found that eating fish is more likely to lower your risk.

“This is the first time that the Norwegian population has been able to show that eating meat, particularly whale meat or whale-based products, is associated with improved health,” lead researcher Torbjørn Lagerberg, an associate professor at the University of Bergen’s Department of Psychology, told The Associated Press.

The study also suggests that whale meat consumption can help people avoid developing type 2 diabetes.

The whale meat was eaten by the residents of the town of Tønskog when the researchers surveyed them.

The town has one of the highest rates of diabetes in the country.

Dr. Lagerborg and his team are currently analyzing the data and will present their findings to the Royal Norwegian Academy of Sciences next week.

The whales that are harvested are also processed, meaning they are dried and then processed for meat.

The researchers say that the meat from the whales was found to be high in the omega-6 fatty acids found in fish.

The Norwegian Department of Fisheries and Fisheries Management says it is not aware of any research showing a benefit from whale meat.

Lagerberg said that while he does not have any data from Norway on whether or not eating whale or other marine mammals improves people’s health, he believes it is important to know what’s in it.

“If we can’t understand what’s going on in the whale’s digestive tract, we should be able to know from this that there are many things in whale meat that can benefit people,” Lagerburg told AP.

Langkvisten, which is a Swedish word for “greyhound,” is the same term used to describe whale meat in Norway.

Lagarde said that it’s difficult to tell what kind of health benefits whale meat has in the wild.

“We don’t know the exact health risks associated with eating whale,” he said.