Raw milk helps build strong humans

Raw milk around the world -- this photo of a Masai woman milking a cow in Africa is from art.com

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2 responses to “Raw milk helps build strong humans

  1. ned lud

    Now, that’s a picture and a statement that I can relate to!!

    (Note: We were an ‘organic certified dairy’ and sold milk to Organic Valley until their abuse, lies and government-approved and -sanctioned criminality wiped us out financially….we are now living in greater poverty than ever, but we still are able {so far} to keep a couple of cows that we milk by hand and enjoy fresh daily raw milk, no thanks to anyone but ourselves and a few good others and a shared commitment to life as it ‘should be’, and NOT to the corporate power brokers and their obedient and mindless puppets.)

    nedlud

  2. Milkmen USA

    Thomas Jefferson once said, “The greatest service which can be rendered any country is to add a useful plant to its [agri]culture.

    We say, “that a great service which can be rendered any country is to derive from its plant and animal [Cow], milk-raw milk and other good types of milk to its [agri]culture.”

    From an important work, his book titled “An Edible History of Humanity” – Tom Standage, Author of The New York Times Bestseller, “A History of The world in 6 Glasses,” Standage writes in Chapter 7, A Pineapple for The King;

    A Portrait of King Charles II of England, painted around 1675, is not as simple as it looks. The King is shown wearing a knee-length coat and breeches, and standing in the elaborate gardens of a large house. Two spaniels attend him, and nearby kneels John Rose, the royal gardener, who is presenting Charles with a pineapple. The symbolism seems clear. At the time, pineaples were extremely rare in England, since they had to be imported from the west Indies and very few survived the voyage without spoiling. They were so valued that they were known as the “fruit of kings,” a connotation strengthened by the leafy crown that adorns each pineapple. In England, the pineapple’s association with kingly wealth and power dated back to 1661, when Charles has sent one by a consortium of Barbados planters and merchants who wanted him to impose a minimum price on their main export, sugar. Charles received more than ten thousand petitions from various interest groups during the 1660’s, so the gift of a pineapple, one of the first ever seen in England, was a clever move by the Barbados consortium that made their request stand out. It worked: Charles agreed to their proposal a few days after the pineapple’s arrival.

    To us, the Masai are similar to those from Barbados as told here in this history.

    You can easily make correlations if you see here.

    More to come from the Milkmen USA. To be continued.

    The Milkmen are Back!

    This particular milkman will be back to continue the story.

    Thank you.

    Milkmen USA

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