The most popular question on Reddit is “why do you hate yourself so much?”

And the answer, according to many redditors, is a combination of genetics and diet.

As many reddits users point out, the genes that make us different from others are passed down through generations.

But a study conducted in mice showed that mice who ate a vegan diet for two years did not develop the same symptoms of autism.

Now, a new study from researchers at Johns Hopkins University has found that vegans, who have lower levels of the human homolog of the ADH1A gene (adh-dah-HAH-toe-nuh), have a reduced risk of developing autism spectrum disorders.

The study, published in the journal Nature Neuroscience, is the first to show a link between the ADh1A and the development of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in humans.

It’s important to note that this study is not a study of the effect of vegans eating vegan diets on autism.

Rather, it’s a study comparing the diet of people with autism and non-autistic controls.

It found that people who ate vegan diets were at a lower risk of autism, and that people with ASD had an increased risk of ASD.

“The findings indicate that an individual’s genetic makeup can influence their risk of having autism spectrum conditions,” the authors of the study wrote in the study.

“This study has important implications for the understanding of genetic risk factors and their effects on the etiology of ASD.”

The researchers who conducted the study, led by Dr. Richard S. Pechenbach, a professor of neurobiology at Johns Wayne State University, say that it’s important for researchers to understand the role of the gene, ADh2, in autism.

They said that the gene’s presence in the brain, and the increased prevalence of it in vegans compared to non-vegans, suggests that people may be more susceptible to the effects of ADh3, the gene that encodes for ADh4.

“If ADh is not functioning properly, it can contribute to other developmental and psychiatric disorders, and therefore we need to understand why this particular ADh gene is implicated in autism,” Dr. Pekka Väämäki, a PhD candidate in the department of neurobiological and molecular sciences at Johns, told Business Insider.

The researchers studied 3,000 vegans in their study, and found that those who had been genetically influenced by the ADcH1 gene were more likely to develop ASD than those who did not.

They also found that, for those who were vegetarian for two weeks, they had a 20 percent reduced risk for ASD, and for those eating vegan for two months, they were only 15 percent less likely to have ASD.

The authors of that study noted that it is possible that vegan diets may have a genetic basis.

But, the researchers caution that these findings only suggest that the ADaH1C gene is responsible for the effect.

They also noted that there is no clear connection between a person’s genetic make-up and their risk for developing ASD.

“It’s a hypothesis that is still being tested,” Dr Pechembach said.

“The hypothesis that vegan diet has an effect on autism is a hypothesis at this stage, but it is supported by the data.”

Vegan diets may be healthier for people because of a variety of nutritional benefits, including low levels of saturated fats and cholesterol, and low levels in sodium.

People who eat a vegan and vegetarian diet can also lower their risk by avoiding gluten and grains.

Dr. Pechman added that there are also a lot of studies looking at vegetarian diets as part of a broader lifestyle change.

He added that the data from this study has a lot to offer to the vegan community.

“It’s not the first study on vegetarian diets and autism,” he said.

But he added that if you are interested in finding out more about vegan diets and ASD, “then it’s definitely worth taking a look.”