From Lune at the “Constant State of Flux” blog:
We found the material for this post on the Salt Spring News along with the following bit of commentary:
“Having grown up on a dairy farm and having operated one myself, I’ve been drinking raw milk most of my life. It’s not automatic that raw milk is a safe product. Continue reading
Here’s an excerpt from a story that affects just about everyone in the western world. This is from a recent post on Augie’s Journal of Natural Food and Healing titled “FLUORIDE ALERT: Slowly poisoning the children” and is by by Sylvia P. Onusic, PhD:
Author Sylvia P. Onusic, Ph.D. Read her bio at the bottom of this post.
“Our kids are getting too much fluoride. It’s here, it’s there, it’s everywhere! You might think, if a little is good, more is better. Not in the case of fluoride, which has no nutritional value in the human diet and is considered an extremely hazardous material which requires, by law, special transportation and disposal.
Fluorine is the element, and all compounds of fluorine are called fluorides. Calcium fluoride occurs in nature but it is not calcium fluoride that is put into toothpaste, mouth rinse, drinking water, and other products.
The fluoride added to US drinking water is considered a hazardous waste by EPA. Now it is purchased from China. Remember the melamine in baby formula, the tainted dog food, the childrens’ toys and jewelry? Continue reading
Photos of a raw milk automatic dispenser in Ljubljana Slovenia (below) are from the Life in Luxembourg blog:
Yup, that's right. In other countries, you can get raw milk without surreptitious meetings with milk maids in urban parking lots. See more photos "below the fold".
This is what the “Life in Luxembourg” blogger has to say about this discovery: Continue reading
Slovenian raw milk automat. Keeping health care costs manageable!
Nicholas Kristof, New York Times columnist: “….In several columns, I’ve noted indignantly that we have worse health statistics than Slovenia. For example, I noted that an American child is twice as likely to die in its first year as a Slovenian child. The tone — worse than Slovenia! — gravely offended Slovenians. They resent having their fine universal health coverage compared with the notoriously dysfunctional American system. Continue reading