The latest on the men’s supplement industry in Canada article More than three-quarters of Canadian men are taking supplements, but it can be hard to know which ones are good for you.

Now, CBC News has a new infographic to help you make the right choices.

The infographic is based on a survey of more than 1,400 men in Canada.

It was created by Dr. David Whelan, an emergency medicine physician and assistant professor at the University of Toronto.

He said the survey asked a wide range of questions about what kinds of supplements are best for men, including:What are the best supplements for men?

Can men take supplements for heart disease, stroke, cancer?

How can you get your supplements from men’s brands?

What supplements are the most effective?

The infographic also includes a breakdown of which types of supplements contain the most common ingredients, as well as the types of people who take them.

The study is a follow-up to a study published last year that found more than three in four men use supplements to control or prevent their risk of heart disease and stroke.

Men who took the supplements were also more likely to have lower blood pressure, higher HDL cholesterol and lower triglycerides than men who didn’t.

A new study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine suggests that more than half of men taking supplements may be at risk for heart attacks and strokes.

Men who are already at high risk of cardiovascular disease and/or cancer are more likely than other men to take supplements, a new study finds.

The researchers say that their analysis suggests that supplement use may increase the risk of a heart event and stroke among men with existing risk factors.

The new study was done by researchers at the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the University at Buffalo.

Their findings could be a first step toward better understanding how supplements may affect men’s risk of developing heart disease or stroke, said Dr. Robert M. Toga, a cardiologist and professor of preventive medicine at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York City.

The findings may have implications for how we use and understand men’s diets, Toga said.

Men need to eat a diet rich in whole grains, vegetables and legumes, which are low in saturated fat and saturated proteins, which is linked to an increased risk of blood clots.

The researchers found that men who took supplements were at a higher risk of having higher levels of these nutrients in their blood than men with normal diets.

In fact, men who were taking supplements were less likely to report consuming any type of fruit or vegetables compared to men who weren’t.

The study found that more supplements were associated with lower HDL cholesterol, which can increase the body’s ability to clot.

For men who are concerned about heart health, they may consider using a low-fat, low-sodium diet and consuming protein-rich foods, such as fish and beans.

However, the researchers also said that supplements may increase a man’s risk for developing a heart disease.

“This new research adds to the growing body of evidence that supplements are an important way to manage chronic health conditions,” said Dr, John M. Zogby, a cardiovascular medicine specialist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.

“These new findings also provide additional information that we can use to help improve public health messages, which we hope will encourage more men to consider taking supplements.”

The researchers also point out that the majority of supplements they analyzed were not designed specifically for men.

They also found that there were differences in the types and amounts of supplements used among different ethnic groups, ages, health status and physical activity levels.

While there is still much to learn about the health benefits of supplements, it is clear that supplement consumption may have an impact on men’s heart health and health care costs, the authors of the new study wrote in the paper.

“Our research indicates that the use of supplements is a public health concern that is not always fully understood,” they wrote.

“It is important to recognize that supplementation may have a beneficial effect on the prevention of cardiovascular events in men, but we need more research to determine if this benefit is clinically meaningful.”

Follow Andrea Fara on Twitter: @andreafaraCBC