Dry fruit, which contains preservatives, is commonly used in food products and is found in dry fruits, dried fruits, and dried fruit snacks.
In a recent article published in the Irish Times, the publication said that dry fruits contain more preservatives than dry fruit powder and are more likely to cause allergic reactions.
The paper noted that the most common dry fruit allergy reaction is anaphylaxis, and it said that people can develop an allergic reaction if they are exposed to the fruit or snack during a routine health check.
“The dry fruit ingredients may also be found in other foods and drinks, such as beer, wine and tea, and some soft drinks and ice-cream products,” the paper wrote.
“People with anaphysioses are advised to avoid these foods, particularly those that contain preservatives.”
The Irish Daily Mail noted that dry fruit products may contain a different ingredient list than dry fruits powder.
In addition, the newspaper said that it was not clear what percentage of the dry fruit sold in Irish supermarkets contains preservative ingredients.
According to the Irish Daily News, a report from the World Health Organization found that in 2011, “dried fruits and fruit-like items were the top contributor to foodborne illness in Ireland.”
The paper said that the report, which has been available online since July, “has been criticised by health experts for not taking into account the high levels of risk posed by the dry fruits in the food supply.”
The report, titled “Fruit, fruits and other dried fruits: A global health challenge,” was written by the WHO in collaboration with researchers from the European Union, and is available on its website.
The report concluded that the availability of dry fruits and dried fruits products in supermarkets is the main cause of the high prevalence of food-borne illness.
The article said that in 2012, the European Commission released a report on the health risks posed by dried fruits and fruits snacks, and that the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) reported that in 2013, there was a sharp increase in the prevalence of anaphytic reactions to dry fruits.
The EFSA report was issued in March 2014.
According the EFSA, there is a risk that people with food allergies, eczema and asthma can become allergic to dried fruit and fruit snacks because of the use of preservatives and other ingredients.
The study found that “some types of food may be more prone to allergic reactions.”
In addition to being a food source for anaphyleptics, the report noted that it also is a potential source of toxicants that can cause skin irritation, nosebleeds, asthma attacks, and skin and respiratory irritation.
The Irish Telegraph newspaper, which reported on the study, reported that it found that the prevalence and severity of allergies in the population in Ireland increased in 2011.
The newspaper reported that while there was no clear evidence that the use and availability of the products caused food-related allergies, the risk to people with allergies remained a significant issue.
The Daily Mail said that while the report said that a significant number of people had developed anaphymias, it did not specify how many people had a reaction or how often people developed an allergic response.
According a report by the World Food Programme, “food-related illnesses are the leading cause of death in the world.”
According to WHO, there are more than 40,000 deaths a year due to food-associated illnesses, including food allergies.
According its latest report on food-assistant diets and related conditions, the agency noted that food-based diets are often low in antioxidants, fiber, fat, and other nutrients that help protect the body against food-induced illness and inflammation.
According WHO, more than 95 percent of people with an allergy or food-dependent illness have been able to reduce their risk of food related illness by following the guidelines provided.