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Originally Posted by knittinclothmama
Okay, I have a newbie raw milk question.... my milk is just barely starting to sour. It still tastes okay but is it okay to drink it? And once it's really souring what can/should I do with it???
Originally Posted by moneca
I for one, would love to actually be able to find nutritional stats on grass fed jersey milk.
Amanda Rose, author, Rebuild From Depression: A Nutrient Guide. Don't miss this opportunity to build a business telling friends about probiotic foods and grass fed meats: Beyond Organic Review.
|CLA content of milk fat was higher in Holsteins (4.4 ± 0.1 mg/g of fatty acid) than in Brown Swiss (4.1 ± 0.1 mg/g of fatty acid) and CLA-desaturase index also differed. Although significant (P < 0.01), these differences are inconsequential when compared with the effects of dietary manipulation or the variation among individuals. Breed accounted for <0.1% of the total variation in the CLA concentration in milk fat (Table 5Go). We are not aware of any previous investigations of the effect of breed on desaturase index, but several studies have examined milk fat content of CLA. Lawless et al. (1999) compared four breeds, Irish Holstein/Friesian, Dutch Holstein/Friesian, Montbeliardes, and Normandes that were grazing pasture. They reported that breed had a small effect with Montbeliardes, averaging about 13% greater CLA content in milk fat than the other three breeds. White et al. (2001) compared Holstein and Jersey cows that were either fed a TMR in confinement or grazing pasture; they found that Holstein cows had slightly higher milk fat concentrations of CLA (~18% greater overall). Whitlock et al. (2002) reported a breed x diet interaction in a study with Brown Swiss and Holstein cows, but the comparison involved only a limited number of animals (four Brown Swiss and eight Holstein). Similarly, Capps et al. (1999) and Dhiman et al. (2002) compared several dairy breeds, but both studies had only four or five cows from each breed. Given the extensive variation among individuals discussed earlier, examination of breed differences will require a significant number of animals from each breed. Nevertheless, the limited published work and the present study indicate that breed has a minimal effect on milk fat content of CLA and the CLA-desaturase index.|
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