I HOPE you see this next topic of discussion for what it really is. I will start of with a simple topic, the topic of MILK, cows milk.
Milks has vitamin “D”
Milk has calicum
Cow’s Milk is a foreign protein to the human body
“The ability of cow’s milk protein to initiate Type 1 diabetes is well documented” (Campbell & Campbell,2006, p. 187).
“Genetically susceptible children weaned too early onto cow’s milk-base formula had a risk of Type 1 diabetes that was 13.1 times greater than children who did not have these genes and who were breast-feed for at least three months(thus minimizing their exposure to cow’s milk)” (p. 189).
“To put this into perspective, smokers have approximately ten times greater risk of getting lung cancer (still less than the eleven to thirteen times risk here) and people with high blood pressure and cholesterol have a 2.5-3.0 times greater risk of heart disease” (p. 189).
“VITAMIN D IS NOT A NUTRIENT THAT WE NEED TO CONSUME. OUR BODY CAN MAKE ALL THAT WE NEED SIMPLY BY BEING IN THE SUNLIGHT FIFTEEN TO THIRTY MINUTES EVERY COUPLE OF DAYS. IN ADDITION TO THE PRODUCTION OF VITAMIN D BEING AFFECTED BY SUNLIGHT, IT IS ALSO AFFECTED BY THE FOOD THAT WE EAT” (p. 179).
The body produces an active form of vitamin D that cannot be provided by foods and it is called supercharged vitamin D, which no pharmaceutical company can manufacture.
“This active or “supercharged” D produces many benefits throughout the body, including the prevention of cancer, autoimmune diseases and diseases like
osteoporosis. As it turn out, our diet can determine how much of this supercharged D is produced and how it works once it is produced. Animal protein that we
consume has the tendency to block the production of supercharged D, leaving the body with low levels of this vitamin D in the blood. If these low levels persist,
prostate cancer can result. Also, persistently high intakes of calcium create an environment where supercharged D declines, thus adding to the problem.
So what food substance has both animal protein and large amounts of calcium? Milk and other dairy foods. This fits in perfectly with the evidence that links
dairy consumption with prostate cancer” (p. 180).
Hopefully this sleds some light onto the simple, or so you thought, topic of Milk.
Campbell, T. C., & Campbell, T. M. (2006). The China Study . Dallas, Texas: Benbella Books.