Researchers found no link between full-fat dairy consumption and weight gain, high cholesterol or high blood pressure in children.
Oat, coconut and almond milk alternatives have all grown in availability in the past year, according to a report.
"Replace all the milk in the house with breast milk and tell him if he wants regular milk, it comes out of his expenses"
The 21-year-old announced to her followers that she'd just tried cereal with milk for the first time.
When Susan Macfarlane dropped all animal and animal products from her diet she unexpectedly dropped 12 pounds from her already fit frame. “I like to joke that it was 12 pounds in cheese,” said the Ottawa-based registered dietitian in a phone interview with Yahoo Canada. Khloé Kardashian claims she lost 11 pounds just by cutting out all dairy products.
Made from a blend of hemp seeds and water, hemp milk is a vegan product with a creamy texture and nutty taste. One of the primary benefits of hemp milk is that it has a higher omega-3 content compared to milk made from most other nuts and seeds. “Omega-3 fats can be beneficial for our heart, cholesterol levels and our skin,” says Shona Wilkinson, Nutritonist at Superfooduk.com.
It’s 2016, and many are realising that cow’s milk - especially for lactose intolerants - isn’t always the most ideal milk option. Apparently, the milk we should actually be drinking isn’t soya or almond milk, but donkey’s milk. Not only is it lower in fat than cow’s milk, but it contains inflammation-reducing fatty acids that help our heart health.
Tea purists may argue against the addition of milk to tea but new research has proven that a splash of the white stuff can help your pearly whites live up to their name. Tea without milk is rife with tannins that give tea its delicious flavour and reassuring chocolatey colour, but also stick like limpets to the teeth and cause stains. But a dash of milk brings casein to the party. Casein is the main protein in milk, and it binds to the tannins thus preventing them from staining the teeth. Dr Ava Chow, of University of Alberta’s School of Dentistry, conducted the study. She told the Daily Mail, “The more the tea is processed or oxidised, the higher its staining properties are.