Which foods are safe to eat in Mexico?
The country’s government has issued guidelines for the sale of meat in the country, including the sale to minors.
The guidelines come as more and more Mexicans are beginning to come forward with photos of themselves eating beef and mutton, including a 13-year-old girl who posed for a photo with a large chunk of meat she found in her fridge.
The girl said she was too afraid to bring it home because she feared for her parents.
Mexico’s Agriculture Ministry has said that meat sold at the Mexican market is safe to consume and is being monitored closely.
It says that beef is a food item that has not been subject to scientific or health risk evaluations.
However, the meat in question was found to contain bacteria, fungus and viruses that pose a threat to humans and animals, including humans and children.
The agency says that meat products imported from abroad are considered as “unsafe.”
The Agriculture Ministry says that since it has become mandatory in March, there have been only a handful of reported cases of human and animal infections.
The meat in Mexico is sold in supermarkets and in small-scale farms, according to the Ministry.
Mexico has seen an increase in outbreaks of coronavirus in recent months, especially among immigrants from Africa and Latin America.
Many of these infections have been linked to the meat market, with Mexican officials saying that meat imports have surged since President Enrique Peña Nieto’s administration took office in November 2014.
In addition, Mexico has seen a rise in cases of salmonella, which has been linked in some cases to the country’s meat trade.
The food poisoning has led to more deaths in recent weeks.