A new government study warns that ‚Äúoutbreaks‚ÄĚ blamed on raw milk were ‚Äú150 times greater‚ÄĚ than outbreaks attributed to pasteurized milk, citing statistics from a 13-year period ending in 2006.
But a foundation that runs education programs on science, diet and health says the results were skewed because of the way federal report authors ‚Äúcherry picked‚ÄĚ data.
Sally Fallon Morell, president of the Weston A. Price Foundation, said the new government study listed an average of 315 illnesses a year ‚Äúfrom all dairy products for which the pasteurization status was known.‚ÄĚ
‚ÄúOf those, there was an average of 112 illnesses each year attributed to all raw dairy products and 203 associated with pasteurized dairy products,‚ÄĚ she said....
Jim, I'm trying out the tiny url, we'll see if this is right...
Fox News Article
the researchers---the lactobacteria found inside the bee is being used for their health --- notice they call it medicine and that it boosts their immune system.
"Pesticides, parasites, stress and poor nutrition are believed to be some of the factors causing a deterioration of the immune systems of bees around the world, making them more susceptible to disease."
so those lactobacteria are what preserves raw milk into yogurt among many other foods. it replenishes the body -- since people now are needing fecal transplants, I don't know, perhaps some properly made food, made at home is just the ticket??
Mike of N.Y., I drink a lot of milk, especially in my coffee, I probably have more of it than a lot of people. I haven't seen a message yet, from a friend whose influenced by Seventh-day Adventism, especially on their vegetarian ideas about foods, but one would probably be anti-Biblical, if one attacked drinking milk, especially goat's milk.
I think cow's milk is fine Moooo...re milk means better health. Now, I'm perfectly happy with pasteurized milk, which I don't believe the article touches on, but it does touch on lactose intolerance. Anyway, apparently cow's milk is Kosher too, not a really big item of importance to me, because I like pork and shrimp too.
picturethis wrote: Yes scripture is my guide, so I just need a field for some goats and not the influence of the state or man's legislation for my pure milk. And a pail And milking stool
To drink biblical raw goat's milk, you first need to find some biblical goats. And you will find it difficult in this modern age. Man is tampering with nature and it will affect adversely all of mankind. The massive increase in illnesses can be partly put down to the diet people are eating. The beefburger you buy out of a van is not the same sort of beefbuger the Israelites ate. And nor is the milk. Genetically modified cows? Of course, and then we have GM people, GM pastors, GM religion.
But hey, you eat and drink all that you want. Smoke a cigarette, drink a tot, have your fish and chips in a newspaper, eat your greasy salty cheese on salty bread made from refined flour with all the goodness taken out. You are free in Christ to do exactly as you wish, so don't take any notice of me, lest you live longer than you thought or expected.
Above you will see that farmers have always provided unpasteurised milk and the health benefits are proven, then after untold centuries the state police step in and US Christian professing farmers lose their business.
The manmade destruction of God ordained food is across the board from the water we drink to the shiny apple.
In a hospital ward according to the NHS it is smokers and alcoholic destroyed bodies that take up the majority of beds
A wife of a Pastor on SermonAudio states she improved her health by drinking unpasteurised Goat's milk. I am not going to argue as of course it is thoroughly scriptural
Your scriptural examples are fine, so I guess you could argue the same thing for alcoholic wine, so long as you don't drink to excess.
Paul reckoned that newborn spiritual babes needed the spiritual equivalent of milk, but the whole idea of that was to grow naturally, and eventually give up the milk for solid food. The parallel is exact. Animals understand this, and give up the weaning milk after so long.
If you look at the fishfarming going on, you'll see that the natural order (designed by God) is undermined, because it takes too long for the fish to grow naturally, and so they forcefeed the fish and make them grow quickly. Ever tasted one of them?
Same thing applies to a lot of the foods being grown in the world today. They are rubbish, junk, dangerous, sickening, sterilising.
If you don't believe me, just spend a day beside any hospital car park and observe the vast numbers of people going in and out.
John UK wrote: Some humans think they ought to drink it all life long.
Genesis 18: 8 And he took butter, and milk, and the calf which he had dressed, and set it before them; and he stood by them under the tree, and they did eat.
Maybe it wasn't milk to drink, but it was set before the Lord? Maybe 'cream' like butter with the meat?
'As a food it ranked next in importance to bread (Ecclesiasticus 39:26). Israel is frequently described as a land "flowing with milk and honey" (Ex 3:8,17; Nu 13:27; Dt 6:3; Josh 5:6; Jer 11:5; Ezek 20:6,15). Milk was among the first things set before the weary traveler (Gen 18:8). In fact, it was considered a luxury (Jdg 5:25; Song 5:1). The people used the milk of kine and also that of sheep (Dt 32:14), and especially that of goats (Prov 27:27). It was received in pails ('atinim, Job 21:24), and kept in leather bottles (no'dh, Jdg 4:19), where it turned sour quickly in the warm climate of Israel before being poured out thickly like a melting substance (nathakh; compare Job 10:10). Cheese of various kinds was made from it (gebhinah and charitse he-chalabh, literally, "cuts of milk"); or the curds (chem'ah) were eaten with bread, and possibly also made into butter by churning (Prov 30:33).
Oh, it might have San Jose John, it just wasn't fast enough. Besides it could just as well been fermented milk anyway. There's more than one way to make milk safe, and it might even be more fun yogurt. fermented milk products.
Government studies should send off red flags. Does one really think their outcomes are going to be free from biases or perhaps the Dairy Board will make sure they help the government arrive at the answer which suits a certain lobby?