More than 700 million people in the UK suffer from mystery illnesses.

These include flu, measles, rubella, parotid gland, urinary tract infections and gastro-oesophageal reflux disease.

However, it’s not known whether any of these illnesses can be prevented by a vaccine or a diet.

It is estimated that about 10% of the UK population are likely to have some form of mystery disease.

The programme aims to help people find out how to prevent the disease.

One of the programmes main aims is to help with the question of: what’s the best way to avoid a mystery illness?

This can help people learn about their chances of being a target for an illness and what can be done to prevent it.

The programme aims also to help educate the public on the benefits of a diet that is rich in fruits and vegetables.

A typical diet for a UK person would be:1.4 kg of potatoes, 3.6 kg of green vegetables and 2.8 kg of dried fruit.2.5 kg of milk3.4 oz of fat, 2.2 oz of sugar, 1.9 oz of saturated fat and 1.2% of calories from animal products4.5 g of fat3.2 g of sugar2.2g of saturated fats and 1g of protein3.3 g of protein2.8g of carbohydrates and 2g of fibre3.7g of sugarThe diet is also known as a low fat diet, which is more of a healthy option than a high fat diet.

People with a healthy diet have more fat, protein and vitamins.

These factors can help prevent a number of diseases.

People can try a diet similar to the Rte Mystery Illnesses programme for two weeks.

They should be encouraged to make a diet change and report their results to the programme.RTE is also running a programme called The Challenge, which aims to tackle a variety of illnesses through activities that aim to raise awareness about health and safety, education and information.

For more information about the mystery illness programme, you can read more about it here