Detox From Milk: Seven Days

American milkman, circa 1925

Image via Wikipedia

Detox From Milk: Seven Days

Happy day #14 of the New Year! Many Americans
have already broken their first New Year’s
resolution. It does not have to be a down
ride for the next 352 days. For those who
want so much to break the chemical addiction
to milk opiates (casomorphins), let’s start
all over, ok? Can you keep the most important
pledge of your life for just seven days at a time?

Here is a resolution that all humans should make
for 2012: No Drinking Milk From Other Mammals.
Not from pigs or horses or cows or dogs or
or aardvarks. If you feel that you really need
milk as part of your diet, then obtain your
supply from human breast milk. You will find
that commodity for sale, and while you are
drinking that human milk, consult Hebrews 5:13.

Detox From Milk Hormones in Just Seven Days

That is your challenge and goal, for during that
seven day period of abstaining from all milk and
dairy, one gallon of mucus will be expelled from
your kidneys, spleen, pancreas, and other internal

If you still eat cheese, ice cream, milk chocolate,
and yogurt, your one-week experience will be as if
an internal fog has been dispersed from inside of you.

Most people successfully weaning themselves from all
milk and dairy products immediately observe dramatic
physical and emotional changes. Better sleep, more
energy, fewer mood swings, more sexual energy. Just
seven days to a new you.

Take the challenge. Your body will thank you. So will
those who care most about you.

If you are daring enough, or doubting enough to think
that your new feelings are mere coincidence, host a
pizza party with ice cream for dessert after your
seven day milk-fast. Remember the good and bad
feelings, for in 15 hours after your dairy feast,
the famine of bad feelings will return.

During 2012, just say “Notmilk!” each time you are
exposed to an obscene “Got Milk?” ad.

Robert Cohen

Autism & Dairy Consumption: A New, Dangerous, Connection

Dairy products and their production

Image via Wikipedia

Autism and Dairy Consumption: A New Connection

“Autism is the fastest growing developmental
disability in our nation.”
Mary Bono

Notmilk has previously reported a dairy link to autism,
blaming a naturally occurring opiate in dairy products,
casomorphin (also found in organic milk and raw milk)
to attention deficit order and autism. See:

I have been away from my home base for about 14 days,
and before I left, four readers responded to a Notmilk
column by asking:

“If ADHD and pesticides are linked, have there been
recent peer-reviewed publications linking pesticides
in milk to autism?” The 10/19 column:

I had not heard of one, but I investigated the issue.

Here is what was found:

The August, 2011 issue of the journal of Occupational
and Behavioral Medicine included a study in which
behavioral impairment in children was correlated
to levels of excreted pesticide residues in their urine.

Researchers at the University of Florida (Xu, et. al.)
determined that groups of children with low and high
trichlorophenol levels and high trichlorophenol had a
higher level of behavioral impairment than children
who tested for levels below the limits of detection.

Trichlorophenol pesticides are presently not regulated by
the Food and Drug Admistation. You can buy one metric ton
for about $1,000 plus shipping directly to your door.

“Indeed, the largest contributors to daily intake of
chlorinated insecticides are dairy products, meat,
fish, and poultry.”
Living Downstream, by Sandra Steingraber, Ph.D.

Consider: It’s in the milk and 40% of our diet is dairy.
Consider: 10 Lbs. of milk are needed to make 1 Lb. of cheese.
Consider: 12 Lbs. of milk are needed to make 1 Lb. of ice cream.
Consider: 21 Lbs. of milk are needed to make 1 Lb. of butter.

Do you ever get a “brain fog?” If you continue to
consume dairy, do you doubt that dairy affects adults
in the same manner it might affect children, or do you
imagine that age offers one an immunity from opiates
and pesticides?

Children sometimes get autism.
Adults sometimes get “duh” moments.

Robert Cohen