“Where’s my organic milk?” There is a shortage of organic milk across the country, and it has become so bad in areas like the Southeast that Publix stores from Florida to Tennessee have put up signs in dairy cases anticipating the shopper’s frustration.
Neither weight nor BMI had changed noticeably six months after children switched to low- or reduced-fat dairy products.
Australian researchers have found that kids who swap out regular dairy products for low-fat varieties consume less saturated fat but don’t seem to lose weight.
Scientists have successfully created a herd of more than 200 cows that is capable of producing milk that contains the characteristics of human milk.
Details are a bit thin on this one, but my initial reaction to this is an overwhelming grossness: Researchers in China have genetically modified some 200 cows so that the milk they produce is similar to human milk.
Dairy Management, which has made cheese its cause is a marketing creation of the United States Department of Agriculture — the same agency at the center of a federal anti-obesity drive.
Early last year Domino’s Pizza was hurting. Domestic sales had fallen, and a survey of big pizza chain customers left the company tied for the worst tasting pies. Then help arrived from an organization called Dairy Management. It teamed up with Domino’s to develop a new line of pizzas with 40 percent more cheese, and proceeded to devise and pay for a $12 million marketing campaign.
Milk does help you lose weight and has other health benefits as well.
Milk helps advance weight loss? That’s a surprise to most of us, because many of the most popular diet programs exclude or minimize dairy products as part of their regimes. A two-year study shows not only that milk drinkers lose more weight, but that Vitamin D has other health benefits besides preventing skin cancer.
The SmartBolusTM system enables several health monitoring capabilities for dairy herds. Because the data is collected internally, you don’t have to worry about sensors getting bumped and knocked off the animal.
Bizarre it may seem, but a new study has suggested that cows with names can produce more milk than those who are not named.
Eating tomatoes to help prevent cancer, garlic to prevent AIDS or drinking fruit juice to ward off Alzheimer’s? Despite a bevy of research, the impact of food on killer diseases remains to be proved.
Cowbell Monitoring Device
Nanotechnology is among the most rapidly growing fields of science. It finds application in the most peculiar, yet logical, of places. For instance, dairy farm monitoring may not sound complex enough for nanotechnology application.