Steroid injected cow

It tells me that you\'re probably not supposed to be drinking milk. Were you drinking real, organic, un-homogenized milk? Does your body produce enough - or any - of the lactase enzyme that\'s required for the digestion of milk sugar? Are you descended from people who drank milk and ate cheese and butter for 7,000 years and have thrived on dairy ever since? If not then why were you drinking milk?

I was vegetarian for about ten years. During that time I also replaced cow\'s milk completely with "soy milk". I drank it every day and ate lots of grains and greens. Near the end of that decade I had gained 40 pounds (over my normal athletic build), got exhausted in the middle of the day and needed a nap (from insulin spikes and overworked pancreas). It didn\'t do my intestines much good either. No details needed... It turned out most of the excess weight and "fat" on my frame was from water-retention due to inflammation. The body was responding to chronic washing of my digestive tract and liver with an unnatural, man-made "juice" produced by squeezing cultivated toxic beans that never existed in the wild in an edible form and that my body had never seen before in a million years of evolution. I went back to real (organic, grass-fed) cow\'s milk (and meat) 10 years ago. Dropped all grains completely. Ate "greens" only when I wanted their flavor. No fruits (fructose gives me acne). Lived on milk, meat and cheese. Total health turn around. 40 pounds lighter. Endurance like a...no, better than a teenager.

I lived on soy "milk" for 10 years. Almost killed me. What does that tell you?

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“We know that greater circulating levels of IGF-1 in blood translate to higher risk, but we don’t know if drinking milk leads to increasing levels in blood,” says David Wallinga, MD, senior advisor in science, food and health at the Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy, an organization that promotes environmentally friendly farming. “It’s a question mark, so if your approach is that use of hormones isn’t necessary, why take the risk?” he adds. Accepting this line of reasoning, Canada and the European Union have banned the use of rBGH.

It was the ethical questions that were new. Is GH not a wise use of finite healthcare resources, or is the physician’s primary responsibility to the patient? If GH is given to most extremely short children to make them taller, will the definition of “extremely short” simply rise, negating the expected social benefit? If GH is given to short children whose parents can afford it, will shortness become a permanent mark of lower social origins? More of these issues are outlined in the ethics section. Whole meetings were devoted to these questions; pediatric endocrinology had become a specialty with its own bioethics issues.

From a cattleman's perspective, I would like to add to your timely article that besides the benefits that would come to the environment from stopping the use of pharmaceutical growth promoters in cattle, we would also have a more tender product to market. An under-reported side effect of the use of growth stimulants is about a 25 percent increase in toughness of the meat. If the beef industry would eliminate growth-enhancing drugs, our market would expand. Many producers have calculated, as I have, that this increased demand for beef would more than make up economically for less weight gain by untreated cattle.

Steroid injected cow

steroid injected cow

It was the ethical questions that were new. Is GH not a wise use of finite healthcare resources, or is the physician’s primary responsibility to the patient? If GH is given to most extremely short children to make them taller, will the definition of “extremely short” simply rise, negating the expected social benefit? If GH is given to short children whose parents can afford it, will shortness become a permanent mark of lower social origins? More of these issues are outlined in the ethics section. Whole meetings were devoted to these questions; pediatric endocrinology had become a specialty with its own bioethics issues.

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