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Cow Antibiotic Causes Human Kidney Disease


"Once my doctor began treating my kidney disease, my greatest challenge was the constant exhaustion. Fortunately, my doctor explained that anemia was causing my exhaustion and that people with serious illnesses, like kidney disease, may be at increased risk for anemia." - Alonzo Mourning

During the first week of September, 2012, the Indian government Health Ministry issued a directive (H-1) severely limiting the use of an antibiotic cream used on cow udders called neomycin after recognizing the risk to humans who over-consuming that antibiotic contained in milk and dairy products.

RightDiagnosis.com reports:

http://www.rightdiagnosis.com/k/kidney_damage_neomycin/intro.htm

"Kidney damage -- Neomycin: Damage or injury to kidneys caused by a type of antibiotic called Neomycin. Mild kidney damage may cause few if any symptoms whereas severe damage can ultimately result in kidney failure. Symptoms may be acute, subacute or chronic depending on the severity of the toxicity. Kidney problems usually only occur with chronic use of the drug."

Chronic use can be expressed as a cup of yogurt each day, a glass of milk, a slice of cheese, a bowl of ice cream, a slice of pizza...

The National Institutes of Health (NIH) estimates that 26 million Americans have chronic kidney damage.

Two years ago, Notmilk reported that widespread use of neomycin exposed milk, yogurt, and cheese consumers to daily ingestions of this antibiotic which affects kidney function. Notmilk wrote:

"The overuse of antibiotics in cows can cause kidney damage in dairy consumers."


 "Associated Press November 22, 2009

MINNEAPOLIS -- Federal officials have sent warning letters to two Central Minnesota dairy farms for allegedly using high levels of antibiotics in cows. J&L Dairy in Clarissa sent a cow to slaughter in March that was drugged with 129 times the amount of penicillin allowed.

"The U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Safety and Inspection Service had tested a cow he sent to slaughter on Sept. 16, 2008, and found high levels of the antibiotic neomycin."


Neomycin is an antibiotic which is used as a topical cream to treat mastitis in cows. Neomycin is also used as a topical antibiotic for humans, commonly used as Neosporin. Nephratic damage (kidney disease)

Neomycin is never given to humans intravenously because it can cause nephratic damage. Neomycin can be taken orally because in theory, digestive processes break down the antibiotic before it does any kidney damage. See:

http://www.drugs.com/cdi/neomycin.html

Here's where Mother Nature kicks in.

Homogenization is an artificial process by which man has micronized naturally occurring fat molecules in milk so that the fat molecules become evenly dispersed throughout the milk.

One pint of homogenized milk contains more than a trillion tiny fat molecules. These fat vehicles encapsulate and protect neomycin molecules from degradation in much the same way that milk's naturally occurring protein growth hormones (such as IGF-I) survive digestive processes.

Why is it that cows are overdosed with antibiotics and the milk is not rejected by the drivers who are mandated to test each truckload or the milk processors?

Why is it that the milk gets consumed, but when the meat from cows gets tested in slaughterhouses, their flesh contains unsafe levels of antibiotics?

The truth will expose an unsafe food delivery system which has resulted in new strains of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in our food supply.

Digest this information if you will. Robert Cohen
http://www.notmilk.com
http://www.Twitter.com


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