According to a survey conducted by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), most legal seafood seafood is considered “safe,” though some species can cause more serious health concerns than others.
These are some of the legal fish species that can be considered safe to eat, according to the NOAA.
According to the survey, “Fish can be deemed safe if they meet the criteria for at least three health indicators and their use is limited to small, controlled quantities.”
But, many of the fish are considered dangerous by the federal government, which is concerned that the species could be exploited and exported for human consumption.
The survey found that only five percent of legal fish were considered safe for consumption, with the remaining 75 percent considered to be dangerous.
The remaining two percent of fish are “highly risky,” meaning they are considered to have potentially high health risks.
The most common fish species considered dangerous are: salmon, swordfish, carp, swordtails, mackerel, and tuna.
The FDA also considers these fish to be “highly problematic,” meaning that they pose significant risks to the public health and welfare.
According the NOAA, it is not uncommon for legal fish to contain chemicals that could be carcinogenic.
The seafood is also not recommended for human ingestion, since it can cause health problems, especially for people with compromised immune systems.
The study found that most legal fish consumption was associated with the Gulf of Mexico, with a higher percentage of seafood consumption in the states of Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas.
There are also reports of seafood being eaten in areas of China and Japan.
The report also found that in 2013, legal seafood consumption was in the range of 10 to 14 percent of the total seafood consumed worldwide, with one-third of the seafood eaten in the United States.