A new survey conducted by the American College of Nutrition suggests that a variety of dairy products could be helpful in combating the common cold, even if they aren’t your favorite.

The survey asked 1,000 adults a series of questions about their daily habits.

According to the study, people who eat at least one serving of milk and dairy products a day were less likely to have a cold than those who ate less than two servings per day.

While the study was limited to adults, the results were consistent across age groups.

Those who ate at least three servings a day or who consumed more than three servings per week were more likely to experience a cold.

People who ate a lot of milk were also more likely than those eating less to report that they ate too many milk products.

People with more education were also less likely than people with less to eat at most a single serving of dairy a day.

This suggests that people who have the ability to make healthy choices about their eating habits are at greater risk for a cold, the researchers said.

But the survey did not examine whether the lack of a milk and cheese breakfast option was a sign of a lack of health.

The researchers say that there are many other reasons that may affect a person’s ability to avoid dairy.

They suggest that people could be eating more dairy to be healthy or to avoid eating dairy because they are worried about weight gain.

The researchers also point out that the question about the health benefits of milk is subjective and does not address any specific foods.

This is the second study that has found a link between the breakfast of milk, eggs and cheese and a reduced risk of the common or cold.

In 2012, researchers at Harvard found that people with a history of the cold and a history or recent history of a mild cold were more than twice as likely to eat eggs and dairy than those with no history of colds.