People who regularly breathe in good life-giving cologne are at greater risk of developing serious respiratory diseases, according to a study published today in The Lancet.
Researchers at the University of Washington School of Public Health and Health Systems found that people who regularly inhale good-life cologne were more likely to develop respiratory problems.
The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health and published in the journal, Lancet.
The good-birth cologne is commonly sold in drugstores and health food stores.
People often purchase it for its scent or its fragrance and the aroma itself can make people feel good.
But the study shows that a small number of people who use good-quality cologne regularly may actually be at greater risks.
The researchers analyzed data from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health from 1995 to 2005.
They also looked at the characteristics of the study participants.
The participants were randomly assigned to use either good-ness or bad-ness breath in a control group of people.
The investigators found that, compared to people in the control group, those who regularly used good-nature cologne had a higher likelihood of having respiratory disease.
Good-nature breath, which is produced when people exhale the scent of their own body, has a similar smell to the scent produced by good-year flowers.
Bad-nature breathing is produced by the release of ammonia or hydrogen sulfide.
Researchers did not look at people who used bad-nature breaths regularly or the other type of breath.
They looked at people’s respiratory symptoms, including wheezing and chest tightness.
The study also looked specifically at people with type 1 diabetes.
People with type 2 diabetes have a higher rate of developing lung cancer than people without diabetes.
The association between frequent breathing in good-health breath and more severe respiratory problems has been known for decades.
The American Lung Association has long been urging people to take good-breath products, especially good-day cologne.
The American Academy of Dermatology has long urged people to avoid breathing in bad-day breath.
The organization says that breathing in breath that is bad, not good, is unhealthy.
The Association for the Study of Lung Diseases, an industry trade group, issued a statement today saying it was disappointed by the findings and would be conducting a full review of the evidence.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.