Early Sexual Development in Little Boys & Girls

Posted by: “Robert” cohensmilk1

This past week (Many 17, 2013), I read a disturbing
commentary from a pediatric endocrinologist, Dr.
Dr Hassan Ali Mundi, who claims that 60 percent of
young people he is seeing today are experiencing
complex endocrine and growth issues. The boys
are reaching sexual maturity at age 9, while the
girls are reaching sexual maturity at age 8.

Before human mothers give birth, their mammary glands
produce milk. However, this milk is not yet fit for human
consumption. This pre-birth milk contains enormous levels
of hormones which instruct their own mammary tissue to grow.

The same biological event occurs in other mammals.
Before cows give birth, their milk is taken and fed to
human children. Powerful steroid hormones are eaten by
little girls in the name of good health. These bovine
steroids include estrogen, progesterone, prolactin,
and oxytocin.

Little boys and girls of the twenty-first century are
maturing earlier than last generation’s children,
and something is very different about their physical
attributes and behavior. Could there be a food link
this mystery? Endocrinologists ignore the food group
containing powerful hormones which represents forty
percent of what the average little boy or girl
consumes. It’s all Greek (yogurt) to doctors who
should have, but did not, receive nutritional
training in medical school.

In 1970, according to the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), the dairy industry produced 2.2 billion pounds of cheese.
The population of the United States was 203 million, which
translates to an average of 10.8 pounds of cheese per person.
By 1990, America’ s population had grown to 248 million, and Americans were eating more cheese, 6 billion pounds worth. That’s an average of 24 pounds per person. In 1994, the average American consumed 27.7 pounds of cheese. Today, the average American is eating 34 pounds of cheese.

Since ten pounds of milk are required to produce just one pound of cheese, three hundred and ten pounds of milk are needed to manufacture that thirty-one pounds of cheese.

Concentrated milk in the form of increased cheese consumption means that concentrated hormones steroid are being consumed.

Every sip of cow’s milk contains 59 different bioactive hormones, according to endocrinologist Clark Grosvenor in the Journal of Endocrine Reviews in 1992. Milk has always been a hormonal delivery system, providing nursing infants with nature’s perfect food for the young of each species. Thousands of studies published in respected peer-reviewed scientific journals report that lactoferrins, immunoglobulins, and hormones in human breast milk provide enormous benefit for nursing humans. In other words, hormones in milk work to exert powerful effects. Each species of mammal has a different formula. Cow’s milk contains hormones,
and nursing on cow’s milk will deliver these hormones to the human body.

As a little girl becomes a big girl, then a mature woman, she
will naturally produce in her lifetime the equivalent of only
one-half tablespoon of estrogen. Hormones work on a nanomolecular level, which means that it takes only a billionth of a gram to produce a powerful biological and hehavioral effect. Should little girls be encouraged to pop estrogen, progesterone, and prolactin pills each day? If they eat cereal for breakfast and drink cow’s milk, that is just what they are doing. When they eat cheese and ice cream, they ingest concentrated amounts of these hormones.

Is early sexual maturity a bad thing, healthwise? Dr. Catherine Berkey, of Brigham Women’s Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts, examined data from 65,000 participants in the Harvard Nurses’ Health Study.
Her findings were published in the journal Cancer in 1999. Of the participants, 806 developed breast cancer before menopause and 1,485 developed breast cancer after menopause. Dr. Berkey’s comment:

“Earlier menarche and taller adult height were predictive of
elevated breast carcinoma risk. Our work provided evidence that breast [cancer] risk is influenced by preadulthood factors, and thus prevention efforts that begin in childhood and adolescence may someday be useful.”

Is it possible to do a controlled scientific study testing this
theory? Such a study was actually performed on an entire nation.
There is one country where milk consumption was unknown before 1946. In Japan, in every year since 1946, 20,000 persons from 6,100 households have been interviewed and their diets carefully analyzed along with their weights and heights and other factors such as cancer rates and age of puberty (the last measured by the onset of menstruation in young girls). The results of the study were published in Preventive Medicine by Kagawa in 1978.

Japan had been devastated by losing a war and was occupied by American troops. Americanization included dietary changes. Milk and dairy products were becoming a significant part of the Japanese diet. According to this study, the per-capita yearly dietary intake of dairy products in 1950 was only 5.5 pounds. Twenty-five years later, the average Japanese ate 117.4 pounds of milk and dairy products.

In 1950, the average twelve-year old Japanese girl was 4’6″ tall and weighed 71 pounds. By 1975, the average Japanese girl, after changing her diet to include milk and dairy products containing 59 different bioactive hormones, had grown an average of 4 1/2 inches and gained 19 pounds. In 1950, the average Japanese girl had her first menstrual cycle at the age of 15.2 years. Twenty five years later, after a daily intake of estrogen and progesterone from milk, the average Japanese girl was ovulating at the age of 12.2 years, three years younger. Never before had such a dramatic dietary
change been seen in such a unique population study.

Little girls do not take birth control pills. Sometimes, their
grandmothers take Premarin pills to prevent bone loss. Premarin, which contains estrogen, is produced from the urine of pregnant horses. Think logically. If horse urine contains a form of estrogen which works on human bodies, wouldn’t cow estrogen work too? It does, and little girls get their estrogen from cow’s milk.

Little girls are born with bodies that are genetically pre-programmed to transform them into women. By drinking cow’s milk, little girls become big girls long before Mother Nature intended.

Robert Cohen
http://www.notmilk.com