A shark caught off the coast of California has been linked to a deadly toxin that is deadly to humans and pets.
Shark fins and scales are used as a cooking ingredient in many seafood dishes, including the fish known as the Asian tiger shark.
But in recent years, the deadly toxins have also been linked in a spate of shark attacks in Asia.
A study released by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in February 2017 found that a single specimen of the shark was found to contain a toxin that has been identified as a neurotoxin known as thymol, which is used as an anti-inflammatory in the treatment of pain, fever, and other medical conditions.
A new study published in the journal PLOS ONE found that the toxin is also found in the bodies of some captive Asian tiger sharks and was found in human blood samples collected from the region.
The scientists who conducted the research said they believe the toxin was present in at least three of the sharks, including a sample taken from a tiger shark captured off the eastern coast of Australia.
The researchers said they have no reason to believe the toxins were introduced into the captive species.
The toxic toxin found in Asian tiger Sharks can be lethal to humans, according to the study.
Sharks have been known to be vulnerable to diseases such as tetanus and CCRP, and the researchers noted that captive Asian tigers often feed on humans and other marine life.
The study also found that there is a high level of toxicity in a sample of blood taken from captive tiger sharks collected from western Australia.
Scientists say the toxin can also be lethal when it is in a person’s blood, because it can bind to the blood clotting protein clotting proteins and cause a blood clot.
The toxin can cause severe bleeding, severe headache, muscle weakness, paralysis, and kidney failure.
The most common symptoms are dizziness, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and fever.
The authors say that while they have not found any cases of humans being killed by Asian tiger Shark bites, the toxin may be fatal if not taken promptly.
If you or someone you know needs medical care for a tiger bite, call 1-800-222-1222 or go to a local emergency room.