From the start of the year, many people in the UK have been eating a whole Orange Dog, or orange juice.
That’s because it’s an excellent source of vitamin C and other nutrients.
But it’s not always easy to find a full supply, and the company behind the orange juice has a history of misleading the public about what it actually contains.
The story of Orange Dog goes back to its founding in 1966.
Its founder, a chemist named Alan Mackey, believed that if a dog ate an orange a day, its metabolism would increase by 50 per cent, and its heart rate would go up by 30 per cent.
This is known as the macronutrient theory, which has been a central part of nutritional medicine for more than 50 years.
The idea that orange juice increases metabolism has been around since the 1970s.
But some scientists have argued that orange-flavoured orange juice does actually increase heart rate and blood pressure.
A few studies have suggested that it may actually do the opposite.
For example, the National Institutes of Health has found that the high-fructose corn syrup in many orange-drinkers’ diets is linked to an increased risk of heart attacks.
Some studies have also suggested that orange juices, with their high fructose content, may be bad for you.
So Mackey’s company, Tropicalana, went on to develop its own version of the orange dog, called Orange Dog 3.1, which it advertised in the USA and UK as a “real orange juice” that contains “the highest amount of antioxidants in the world”.
This was, of course, untrue.
In the UK, it sold only a few bottles of Orange Dogs, and they were very expensive.
It did not advertise them as a whole product, so it is impossible to say exactly how much orange juice there actually was in the package.
But the company claimed that its orange juice was 100 per cent pure, and that it was 100% pure orange juice that was “fully processed”.
But that claim was not true either.
It also made a false claim that the orange-juice it sold was “all natural”, despite it containing artificial colours and preservatives.
And in a 2007 press release, the company said that its product was “100 per cent safe” and “100% certified organic”.
That was not quite true either, according to a 2010 analysis of the ingredients in Orange Dog that the company had been making for some time.
Researchers tested Orange Dog for various vitamins and minerals.
They found that “the vitamin content is quite low, and [the product] is high in the form of sugar and preservative”, and they found that it contained “low amounts of vitamin B12, zinc, copper, magnesium and potassium”.
But the researchers also found that a lot of the vitamins and mineral content in the orange drink was “unknown”.
Some vitamins and nutrients were not even listed on the label.
These included calcium, vitamin D, and vitamin B6.
And they found “high levels of vitamin E and vitamin C” in the bottle.
It was all very misleading, said Dr. Peter Breen, a professor of nutritional sciences at the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston.
Breen was not satisfied with the product.
He argued that Orange Dog’s labels did not list the amount of calcium or vitamin D in the drink.
He said it was misleading because it made no distinction between the amount listed on labels and the amount that was actually present.
“If the label says the product is 100 per head, what they mean is 100% vitamin D and 100% calcium,” Breen said.
But that was not the case.
Baskets of oranges were packaged in orange juice boxes, which contained calcium, potassium, vitamin C, and other vitamins.
And there were labels for the vitamin content of the drink itself.
But according to Dr. Stephen Jones, a nutritionist at the Royal Veterinary College in London, the labels are not actually the only thing that can mislead.
In a press release issued in 2007, the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons, the UK’s equivalent of the British Veterinary Association, said that it is the “responsibility of the consumer” to make sure that all the food, drinks and foods they buy are “pure and of high quality”.
They said that the FDA should regulate all the foods and drinks that are sold.
Jones said that consumers need to be aware that the label on the orange beverage does not actually tell you how much vitamin C or vitamin C-rich fruit it contains.
He also said that some brands of orange juice are more than 100 per pack.
It’s all very confusing.
And I don’t think that people are aware that they’re consuming a lot more than the recommended amount of vitamin A and B12 per day, said Jones.
But Mackey did not stop there.
He decided to change the label to Orange Dog as a separate product, and advertised it as a brand-name drink