Tulip in the midst of controversy over its medical uses

A new study finds that tulip bulbs may be more effective in treating certain diseases than the common cold.

The Tulip Research Institute, an academic organization that works with the world’s largest tulip growers, says that the new study is the first of its kind in the field of clinical medicine.

The researchers also say that their findings have implications for the future of the field.

The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, was conducted by researchers at the Tulip Center at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County.

The Tulip research institute is one of the largest in the world.

The researchers looked at a group of 2,000 adults ages 50 and older who had symptoms of the common, cold, and the tulip disease.

They also looked at people who were either healthy or at high risk of developing the common or the tulips.

The people who developed both diseases had a greater than 50 percent chance of developing tulip-related complications, including skin infections, kidney problems, allergies, and depression.

Tulips are grown in the Netherlands and are known for their health benefits.

They are widely used for many things, including pain relief, and they can help people who have arthritis, diabetes, or other conditions.

They’re also a good source of vitamin C, vitamin B12, and omega-3 fatty acids, which are good for people with certain types of heart disease.