When it comes to iron, does melatonin help you?

Melatonin helps us to sleep better, says a dentist in Canada, and it may even help us to beat the flu.

According to a study published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, the chemical was found to reduce the number of bacterial infections and the incidence of pneumonia in a group of people.

It was also found to improve overall sleep quality in those with a history of heart disease, diabetes and asthma, according to a paper published in this month’s Journal of the American College of Cardiology.

“It is a powerful and well-documented compound, and I am always encouraged when people have this type of study, because it indicates that melatonin may be able to help people who are already healthy,” said Dr. John T. Brown, associate professor of clinical medicine at the University of Toronto and the lead author of the paper.

Brown said he thinks melatonin could help reduce the risk of developing chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), a condition that has caused hundreds of thousands of cases in the United States.

“This is something that is very difficult to quantify, and people are very anxious about what melatonin is doing, because if it does help someone who is already sick, why would they want to go on to develop more,” he said.

Brown also noted that a recent study by the same group showed that melo-tamoxifen reduced the rate of CFS in people who had already been diagnosed.

Brown also said that the chemical can help protect against osteoporosis, which is a degenerative disease of the bones that causes pain and swelling, which can cause joint pain.

The chemicals are also used to help prevent the onset of heart failure.

Brown, who is also an assistant professor of preventive medicine at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ont., says it is not clear whether melatonin can be used to treat CFS.

A review of the literature by the University in Ottawa found that mel-tamsotine was not associated with any known adverse health effects.

However, the drug has been linked to serious side effects such as seizures, cardiac arrhythmias, liver damage and depression.

“What we need to understand is how the body interprets melatonin,” Brown said.

“I think it has a lot to do with how we interpret the body.

It can make us feel good and not feel bad, but it also makes us feel tired, so you have to get used to that.”

Brown also notes that there are some risks to using melatonin, especially for those who have other health problems, such as diabetes or high blood pressure.

If you or someone you know is having trouble sleeping, ask your doctor to check their blood pressure and blood sugar levels.

Read more about health from the United Nations:Health Canada says the Canadian government has not approved melatonin for any uses, but does not rule out its use as a treatment for CFS or for any other condition.