Milk continues to plague our bodies and people continue to turn a blind eye to the harmful, poisonous, and deadly effects of it. Please watch this video and learn.
A couple of years after we posted the video link above, an enlightened reader of Skrewtips wrote a detailed response in the ‘comments’ section. We’ve decided to make his views a part of this post that you may read below.
From our reader Whisperingsage:
Read Dr. William Douglass MD’s The Milk Book; he has reams of data showing that it’s not the milk, it’s how the cows are treated and what processes they perform on the milk that damages an otherwise healthy product. First go to www.westonaprice.org and look up the studies Dr. Price did on a worldwide tour of the healthiest culture he could find. And many of them drank milk, raw, from pasture fed animals – even Africa, which was famous for its many cattle keeping tribes. Some are still living traditionally and are still healthy and going strong (The Masai). Others have succumbed to westernization and lost their genetic integrity.
Animal protein was found to be a cornerstone of the healthiest peoples in the world. Please research this. The book of Price’s work is Nutrition and Physical Degeneration. He often used the descriptives “beautiful” and “superb” to describe the many people.
Anyone who has had a cow (I have) know that real milk from a grass fed cow is YELLOW, not white, and separated within minutes of it coming out of her. If you were to see this natural product in the store you might be repulsed, thinking there was something wrong with it.
But there is a reason store milk is white. 90% of dairies do not allow their cows to go out on the grass and have sun (that is why the milk needs to have vitamin D added); also, they are fed silage over green hay (let alone live grass). Silage is where the farmer takes cornstalks (not high in beta carotene anyway) and alfalfa hay or grass hay, and chops it up and lets it ferment till it has become filled with vinegar. This process kills the beta carotene. Beta carotene (the plant source of pre vitamin A – most writers don’t accurately name this, they wrongly attribute vitamin A to vegetable sources, but this is incorrect) is where the yellow shows up in the milk.
Milk in its natural state is a rich source of beta carotene. Also it is a fat soluble vitamin, and if it is not consumed with a fat (like butter on your carrots) it doesn’t give your body the building blocks it needs to convert beta carotene into vitamin A (retinol). In the natural cow’s milk, you have both. In the anemic, depleted store cow’s milk, you do not. It is white because there is no beta carotene. The cows have been deprived. The cows are often mineral deficient depending on the soils in which their silage was grown. This causes a high calf mortality. It also causes birth defects in the calves. Even their own mother’s colostrum cannot sustain them.
The homogenization process further damages the product, forcing it to stay suspended. And pasteurization also kills the gammaglobulins which are live immune supporting structures. It also imparts a very burnt taste that isn’t obvious until one has been drinking raw milk for a time. The occasional taste of store milk just tastes burned.
It keeps coming back, if we want healthy products, we more and more need to grow them and make them ourselves. I wanted my milk, so I got goats (bad tasting goats milk means contamination or pastuerization- the storebought goats’ milk is pretty awful too. Worse than cows, their fatty acids don’t have the strength to avoid the rancid flavor). If your animals are healthy and allowed access to outdoors and sunshine and given mineral supplements and vitamins, their milk should be as sweet as cows’.
And likewise, gardening. More and more, it looks like we are coming to a crisis with GMO foods. Buy heirloom seeds and grow at least a small plot. It says in Revelation that in the End Times there would be famine. Since Monsanto owns and controls 80% of food now, and contamination is being caused by huge processing plants, even produce, it pays to grow your own.
Skrewtips thanks reader Whisperingsage for his input.