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Animals In Print
The On-Line Newsletter

From 6 May 2005 Issue

Is Milk Addictive?
By Robert Cohen

Cardin Chiropractic & Acupuncture Overland Park, KS ask the following question to Robert Cohen.  

"Dear Robert,

"I have seen some information about the narcotic reaction after
people consume milk. I would like to share any information that
you provide with my patients. Thank you for your time and
consideration."

Dear Doctor Cardin,

Please share the following information with your patients.

Heroin users become addicted after injecting chemically processed poppy juice into their veins. Homer reported that Ulysses suffered the same addiction during his odyssey after being lured into a gentle sleep caused by opiates. After Dorothy laid down in a poppy field in the Wizard of Oz, she too fell into a
very deep narcotically-induced sleep. She followed a yellow brick
road into a sleepy world of marmalade skies, cellophane flowers
and marshmallow pies.

Opiates are narcotics, and they produce intense feelings of
pleasure followed by a calm, drowsy feeling. Opiates are
addictive. Milk contains opiates. Ergo, milk is addictive.

The most wholesome cow's milk from organically raised
bovines naturally contains a powerful opiate in the morphine
family called casomorphin. Concentrated milk products
(cheese, ice cream, and milk chocolate) contain increased
quantities of these addictive narcotics.

Let's examine milk chocolate, for example. The three major
ingredients of milk chocolate are, in order of abundance,
sugar, milk, and chocolate. Three-four pounds of milk are
required to make one pound of milk chocolate. It is no wives
tale that milk chocolate addicts crave their "drug." Indeed,
that is exactly what milk-morphine is, a drug.

Florida researcher, Robert Cade, M.D., has identified a milk
protein, casomorphin, as the probable cause of attention
deficit disorder. Dr. Cade found Beta-casomorphin-7 in high
concentrations in the blood and urine of patients with
either schizophrenia or autism.

Eighty percent of cow's milk protein is casein. After eating
milk chocolate, casein breaks down in the stomach to produce
a peptide opiate, casomorphine.

Visit http://www.notmilk.com/aa.html and find the dairy
connection:

"Exorphins appear to produce...lack of awareness of events,
anti-social behavior, and decreased verbal skills. Many of
these behaviors are similar to those noted on chronic heroin
addiction. Studies by Karl Riechelt indicate a very strong
association between certain autistic behaviors and ingestion
of dairy..."

Government statistics suggest that America is home to 64
million nicotine addicts (cigarette smokers), 18 million
alcoholics, 12 million marijuana smokers, and 2.3 million
opiate and cocaine users. Opiates in chocolate have not yet
made their top ten drug list, but make no mistake about it,
folks. Drugs work, and milk and dairy products are physically
addictive.

Nature's way is to include chemical messengers that make
nursing pleasurable. That same mechanism is what also makes
weaning so difficult. Most American adults have never been
weaned from the addictive effects of milk.

Robert Cohen
http://www.notmilk.com 
 

Return to Animals in Print 6 May 2005 Issue

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Please send comments and submittals to the Editor: Linda Beane Ljbeane1@aol.com

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