Is Gir cow's milk good

Cows don't drink milk

Cow's milk contains a relatively high amount of calcium. That should actually appear very strange to all people who drink milk for the purpose of their calcium supply. Dairy cows get (hopefully) only purely plant-based food. In addition, they do NOT drink cow's milk in order to get enough calcium. As a result, plants must contain sufficient calcium that the cow can use for itself and with which it can enrich its milk. And no, it's not because the cow has a rumen and we don't.

There are millions of people on this globe who eat plants and show no signs of calcium deficiency. They manage to supply calcium without any problems - even though they have just as little a cow's digestive system as milk-drinking people.

Problematic cow's milk calcium

Since there is a high phosphorus content in cow's milk in addition to calcium, the many beautiful cow's milk calcium can only be used suboptimally. A diet rich in phosphorus automatically lowers the absorption capacity for calcium, which is why foods rich in calcium, which also contain little phosphorus, are significantly more suitable for calcium supply than cow's milk.

Cow's milk does NOT protect against osteoporosis

Cow's milk is mainly consumed in the industrialized world. Many people from the Orient, Africa or Asia consume very few dairy products. We residents of the rich industrialized countries were only accustomed to milk, but it does not have to be consumed properly or healthy - in the quality and quantity that is usual today.

Osteoporosis, for example, should definitely be prevented by consuming large amounts of milk. At the same time, people in countries where milk consumption is not common have lower rates of osteoporosis than in the milk-drinking industrialized countries. Other factors are involved in the development of osteoporosis.

The fact is, however, that milk does not appear to protect against osteoporosis, and not consuming milk can induce it. It is also suspected that products rich in milk protein, such as cheese, in no way alleviate osteoporosis, but can intensify it, since a protein-rich diet generally promotes the excretion of vital minerals.

Hormones in milk

In the meantime, some studies have found specific connections between milk consumption and the tendency towards certain diseases. Male milk drinkers are said to live with a 32 percent higher risk of prostate cancer. Another study showed links between milk consumption and an increased incidence of testicular cancer. Ovarian and breast tumors also developed more frequently the more dairy products were consumed.

The natural (or artificially increased through performance-enhancing measures) hormone content in milk generally stimulates cell growth in milk consumers. This is completely normal, as milk is the natural sole food for an infant and it is therefore responsible for the infant in question to grow as quickly as possible. So it contains growth hormones, e.g. B. the so-called. IGF I (Insuline-Like-Growth-Factor-1).

A significantly higher IGF I level can be found in milk drinkers than in people who do not consume dairy products. Since adults are no longer infants and therefore no longer have to grow, the IGF I now seems to stimulate those cells to increased growth that also like and quickly grow in adults: cancer cells

Anyone who has recognized that adult humans no longer need baby food, not even that of the cow, can finally concentrate on a diet that fully corresponds to an adult human and keeps their organism healthy and productive - WITHOUT the disadvantages of industrially produced and processed cow's milk.

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This information is passed to the best of my knowledge and belief. They are intended exclusively for those interested and for further training and are in no way to be understood as diagnostic or therapeutic instructions. We do not assume any liability for damages of any kind that arise directly or indirectly from the use of the information. If you suspect illness, please consult your doctor or alternative practitioner

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