The White House’s repeated use of tweets to criticize President Donald Trump are turning Americans’ blood pressure and blood sugar dangerously low, according to the top medical experts on the subject.
Ashwagande, a blood pressure medication, is also linked to a higher risk of stroke, according a new study from the University of Michigan School of Medicine.
It also has been linked to lower IQ, increased risk of heart disease and cancer.
The Trump administration has been accused of using Twitter to bash a federal judge and to undermine his presidency.
The study, published in the journal Stroke, looked at how the tweets affect the body’s ability to regulate blood pressure.
It found that people who are more affected have a higher level of the enzyme, which helps regulate blood sugar levels.
“We know that the more that the body is able to regulate the body, the more blood sugar it can use and it’s the same in other diseases,” Dr. John Todaro, a professor at the University at Albany, said in an interview with NBC News.
“People are more prone to this and are less likely to get better.”
Dr. Todario is the author of a 2016 study that found that the average American’s blood pressure is higher if they use Twitter than if they don’t.
His study found that if a person uses Twitter a certain number of times a day, their blood pressure will rise from 108.2 to 109.3 mmHg.
It was not clear why people use Twitter more than others.
It could be that people are socializing or it could be their stress.
Todaro told NBC News that it could also be because they are more stressed.
“They’re just reacting to it and saying, ‘I’m not feeling good.
I don’t feel good.
Can you please stop tweeting me?'”
He said that it’s important to look at the social media interactions and say whether they are creating more stress.
“This may be because it’s a distraction from their real lives and their real health problems,” Todarro said.
“It may also be that it is a way to get attention.”
The White House said in a statement that the president uses Twitter to express himself and “reflect on his administration’s policies and accomplishments” and to encourage his supporters to get involved in the country’s fight against the Zika virus.
Trump tweeted that he was “totally out of control” over the Zika response and that he wanted “tough” new rules on the drug.
“I have never seen a situation in which the president of the United States had more power over the health of millions of Americans than now,” White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said.
“The president is acting like he has absolute control over the nation’s response.”
Read moreHealth experts said it’s too early to tell whether Trump’s tweets will actually cause any harm.
“When people start to tweet about it, they’re not saying they’re going to do something that could potentially be harmful, but I think there’s a lot of people who might be tempted to say, ‘Oh, maybe it will make me feel better,'” Dr. David Ludwig, the chief of the department of blood and transplantation medicine at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, told ABC News.
Ludwig said people should avoid the temptation to take these medications.
“If you’re taking a drug that has side effects, that could be a serious concern,” he said.