The smell of casas has been associated with a wide range of cancers in humans, from lung and skin cancers to colorectal cancer and lung cancer.
However, the smell can also be linked to other conditions that are more common in dogs.
The smell has also been linked to an increase in canine lung cancer, but only a few studies have been done.
The research team behind this new study says the new study is important because it is the first to show that the smell of the casas is linked to the risk of cancer in dogs, and that the cancer risk can be reduced with an intervention.
Dr. Marisol Cacace and her team say their study shows that dogs are more likely to develop cancers of the pancreas, intestines and urinary bladder from the toxic compounds that are emitted by the gas from the casasa.
They say they also found that dogs with lower concentrations of the toxin can be more likely, even when there is no evidence of cancer.
The study was published in the American Journal of Gastroenterology.
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