Today I would like to discuss another health destroyer – homogenised cow’s milk.
Most, unfortunately think it’s good for you and your family.
According to statistics, the leading cause of death in Australia is heart disease, followed by cancer and then diabetes. Research has shown that hardening of the arteries (which leads to more deaths annually than cancer) can be attributed to homogenised milk. Of course there are other causes, but today’s discussion will be how this deadly mechanism affects our arteries.
For more than 20 years Kurt A. Oster, MD, Chief of Cardiology Emeritus at Park City Hospital, Bridgeport, Connecticut, has gathered evidence that provides a conclusive biochemical explanation for atherosclerosis (a form of arteriosclerosis, plaque clogging arteries).
The culprit turns out to be the process of homogenisation, introduced to the dairy industry in 1932 as a means of improving marketing for products.
Homogenisation merely prevents the cream from separating from the milk. This is primarily cosmetic. It does nothing to enhance the quality of the milk. But according to Dr Oster’s findings, it does a great deal to improve marketability – at the expense of human life.
Fragmented homogenisation causes the fat globules in whole milk to be split into tiny, tight molecules that will not regroup. Not only do these intense molecules of fat refuse to regroup, they also resist digestion and manage to enter the bloodstream unaltered – which is one reason why so many people are allergic to milk.
“Milk fat contains a substance called xanthine oxidase (XO). When milk is not homogenised both the fat and the XO are digested in the stomach and small intestine into smaller molecules, which are either used or excreted from the body. Homogenisation allows some of the XO to pass into the bloodstream intact,” Oster reported.
“XO is found in the liver of many animals and humans, where it has a specific function: that of breaking purine compounds down into uric acid, a waste product. When foreign XO, such as that from cow’s milk, enters the bloodstream it creates havoc by attacking specific targets within the artery walls.”
The “specific target” within the arteries is called plasmalogen, a tissue making up 30 percent of human heart muscle and artery wall cells. Plasmalogen’s presence is vital for the integrity of the outer cell membrane analogous to the way mortar holds bricks together in a wall.
THEREFORE ARTERIES CALCIFY . . .
Oster’s research indicates that the direct attacks by foreign XO causes lesions within artery walls and the body’s marvelous protective mechanisms respond to the damage by scarring and laying down calcified plaques.
“The simple thickening and hardening of the arteries is known as arteriosclerosis, whereas atherosclerosis is characterised by the additional accumulation of cholesterol and fatty deposits laid down adjacent to scars and plaques,” Oster said.
“Gradually, the artery wall thickens, obstructing the flow of blood. Arteries lose their elasticity in the latter stages of the disease as additional calcium is deposited.”
“Calcification of the arteries can contribute to high blood pressure, which is actually not a disease in itself. High blood pressure is merely a symptom.”
Oster and Ross reported that the assault of XO on the artery walls has been further documented by autopsies performed on patients who died from heart and circulatory disease.
“It has been found that plasmalogen was completely missing in artery wall lesions and plaques, and the mystery was solved when researchers found XO in the plaques. The two substances cannot co-exist,” Oster said.
That’s why milk that has been homogenised is not a welcome guest in our home and never will be. From an Ancient Medicine perspective pure organic milk is vital and can rebuild health if used correctly. Unfortunately, today pure milk can’t be bought. Always look for milk that is organic and has been pasteurised ONLY.
Vital Health and Natural Medicine is committed to ensuring that your privacy is protected. Should we ask you to provide certain information by which you can be identified when using this website, then you can be assured that it will only be used in accordance with this privacy statement.
Vital Health and Natural Medicine may change this policy from time to time by updating this page. You should check this page from time to time to ensure that you are happy with any changes. This policy is effective from January 1st 2012.
We may collect the following information:
What we do with the information we gather
We require this information to understand your needs and provide you with a better service, and in particular for the following reasons:
We are committed to ensuring that your information is secure. In order to prevent unauthorised access or disclosure, we have put in place suitable physical, electronic and managerial procedures to safeguard and secure the information we collect online.
Our Policy for Protecting Your Online Privacy
This website uses Google Analytics to help analyse how users use the site. The tool uses “cookies,” which are text files placed on your computer, to collect standard Internet log information and visitor behaviour information in an anonymous form. The information generated by the cookie about your use of the website (including IP address) is transmitted to Google. This information is then used to evaluate visitors of the website and to compile statistical reports on website activity for MyVitalHealthSolutions.com.au.
We will never (and will not allow any third party to) use the statistical analytics tool to track or to collect any Personally Identifiable Information (PII) of visitors to our site. Google will not associate your IP address with any other data held by Google. Neither we nor Google will link, or seek to link, an IP address with the identity of a computer user. We will not associate any data gathered from this site with any Personally Identifiable Information from any source, unless you explicitly submit that information via a fill-in form on our website.
A cookie is a small file which asks permission to be placed on your computer’s hard drive. Once you agree, the file is added and the cookie helps analyse web traffic or lets you know when you visit a particular site. Cookies allow web applications to respond to you as an individual. The web application can tailor its operations to your needs, likes and dislikes by gathering and remembering information about your preferences.
We use traffic log cookies to identify which pages are being used. This helps us analyse data about webpage traffic and improve our website in order to tailor it to customer needs. We only use this information for statistical analysis purposes and then the data is removed from the system.
Overall, cookies help us provide you with a better website by enabling us to monitor which pages you find useful and which you do not. A cookie in no way gives us access to your computer or any information about you, other than the data you choose to share with us.
You can choose to accept or decline cookies. Most web browsers automatically accept cookies, but you can usually modify your browser setting to decline cookies if you prefer. This may prevent you from taking full advantage of the website.
Links to other websites
Our website may contain links to other websites of interest. However, once you have used these links to leave our site, you should note that we do not have any control over that other website. Therefore, we cannot be responsible for the protection and privacy of any information which you provide whilst visiting such sites and such sites are not governed by this privacy statement. You should exercise caution and look at the privacy statement applicable to the website in question.
Controlling your personal information
You may choose to restrict the collection or use of your personal information in the following ways:
We will not sell, distribute or lease your personal information to third parties unless we have your permission or are required by law to do so (we hate spam as much as you do… probably more). We may use your personal information to send you promotional information about third parties which we think you may find interesting if you tell us that you wish this to happen.
You may request details of personal information which we hold about you under the Data Protection Act 1998. A small fee will be payable. If you would like a copy of the information held on you please write to firstname.lastname@example.org
If you believe that any information we are holding on you is incorrect or incomplete, please write to or email us as soon as possible at the above address. We will promptly correct any information found to be incorrect.