Bison, Cherokee and American-grown bison meat are among the ingredients used to make the products that are used in many homes and offices across the U.S.

The food is typically made in Wyoming, which has a large herd of buffalo, and also from the cattle that are killed in Montana and Wyoming.

It’s a common source of protein and protein supplements in rural America, where the animals are hunted and fed on the same diets that Americans eat, such as corn, soybeans, rice and potatoes.

A recent study published in the Journal of Consumer Research looked at the protein content of products sold in Walmart stores across the country.

It found that, for the first time, the protein from the buffalo meat was found in nearly every store in the U-M-based retailer’s stores.

“In the majority of stores, buffalo meat is not available in the meat-free product category,” the study said.

The findings suggest that people can eat buffalo meat, but it’s not clear how often.

The researchers said that in some stores, the buffalo products might be available only if people were able to obtain them by buying them on-site, which is common in rural areas.

The report also found that buffalo meat can have a similar effect on people’s diets.

People who eat more of the meat and eat it often are more likely to experience health problems, such a high blood pressure or diabetes, said the study’s co-author, Michael Satterfield, an associate professor of psychology and human development at U-Miss.

The research also found a correlation between the availability of buffalo meat in the store and people’s perception of its quality.

“The perception of quality was not significantly different between stores with buffalo meat availability, but there was an increase in people who felt that their buffalo meat tasted bad compared to stores without buffalo meat,” Satterfords research said.

“This may reflect a preference for buffalo meat as an alternative to other meats or foods.”

The study, published in a special issue of the journal Health Psychology, comes as the U, M and Wyoming have seen a resurgence in the use of cattle-based meat products.

In 2016, U.M. officials approved a new policy to phase out all products that contain buffalo, which they called a “critical health issue.”

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