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A Tale From The Beginning Of Time: Why Milk Is Key To Strong Bones

 As the first step in building strong bones, milk is key. A recent study found that children who drank milk daily while they were toddlers had more bone density than kids who rarely drank milk. Drinking milk can also help you maintain healthy levels of calcium and vitamin D. The article explores the importance of milk to make your bones strong, and why it's a must-have for children.


Many years ago, before babies were even born, their mothers would give some type of cow or buffalo milk to them so they would grow up healthy and strong enough to survive. They would also serve as a nutritious snack for their families. Unfortunately, these products had no nutritional value. What's more, many of the people producing those types of products didn't have any idea about what they were really going to do with the milk. By the time the milk was ready to be sold, the person that produced it had already made a profit off it by using it to make infant formula. It became common practice to use this brand name and brand image when marketing the product. But eventually people found out what we were really doing with all of our milk. Because of the problems caused by mass production, human milk should be homogenized. Read on to find out more.


What does human milk really contain? How much is there? And who makes it?

So, how much human milk do you think there really is? Let's talk about the quality of milk and what companies can make of it. When I say "human milk," I include only raw human milk from cows not involved in commercial meat production. Even though the term "cow" is usually associated with commercial meats, that doesn't mean there aren't other forms of livestock, just like goats, sheep, turkeys, rabbits, birds, etc. There are also dairy products such as cheese and ice cream made from these animals' milk. This means we have two major categories of milk — raw milk and packaged milk. Both are derived directly from animal sources. One area of concern is the fact that raw human milk contains minerals like calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, boron, iron, etc. That may be helpful when babies are growing up properly and not getting too many things in their systems, but it may be harmful when that same baby has an infection or some kind of illness. So, they need to be avoided unless they are lactose intolerant or if they are very young.



Packed milk on the other hand is just a bit different. It uses nutrients from both raw plant-based and synthetic foods, such as sugar cellulose and corn syrup. People usually label the liquid within human milk with two numbers — 8% and 10%. If you look at the nutrition facts label on the package you'll see fat and protein levels, but most people don't realize this. Most people don't understand the difference between 1.5% and 2.4% fat content and protein content. Some companies will put a lot of additives in their packs, such as vitamin D. Vitamin D helps protect kids against bone-related defects in children, which may include low birth weight. Other supplements, such as caffeine, zinc, and vitamin B complex also have an impact on what your child's blood looks like. On the other hand, other people will add other ingredients into their milk such as amino acids, electrolytes, and sometimes even gelatin, but that is not something to worry about. The protein content in milk is what matters, so it should be between 6–12 grams per serving.


What does human milk actually taste like? Is it the same thing as cow or buffalo milk? Or something else?

Human milk can be either plain cow's milk like that from my local coop or buffalo milk. The flavor of cow's milk varies depending on whether it comes from cows or buffaloes, but both kinds are rich in calcium, phosphorus, carbohydrates, creatine, fatty acid, proteins, vitamins, and various minerals. Buffalo milk tastes similar to goat's milk, so it's pretty good for lactose tolerance or lactose-intolerant babies as well. Also, both kinds of milk are full of minerals and bacteria that play important roles of preventing intestinal infections in infants, especially those developing between 6–8 weeks.


  

While buffalo milk is naturally thick and dense, it also needs to be blended to create a thicker, creamy texture that's great for milking after labor and delivering. There are also several types of buffalo milk available. They produce a range of flavors depending on the method of blending, but they all have a few qualities that differentiate each different kind. A batch of buffalo milk, I think, must be around 30 gallons. Since buffalo milk is quite expensive and hard to find, I prefer to buy bottled buffalo milk. Here is the link for those interested. If you are looking for another option, I've got some vegan options here.

Do you remember the times, when someone would add a whole egg to milk? No, just me? Well, this happened with human milk sometime back during World War II when many countries were trying to develop a way to make their own milk. Back then in Europe, milk was basically free. But in America, they wouldn't know what they were getting until they found out what the milk contained. Today people are starting to notice the huge amounts of fat in the cow's milk, but since beef is now banned in the United States, it probably won't happen again. Just remember, people should always look past that little container labeled "human milk". It's still the only real form of milk in the world, and it's safe and worth giving to your family.

 

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