Wednesday, October 10, 2012

CAMEL MILK COMMERCE: PASTURIZED CAMEL MILK PRODUCTS



Camel Milk USA, a company founded by Dr. Millie Hinkle, ND, is devoted to ...
camelmilkusa.com






August 30th, 2010 5:55

Mine’s a ‘camel-chino’

By Annabel Kantaria
While most people are familiar with cuisine from Middle Eastern countries such as Lebanon and Iran, there aren’t many who could name many traditional Emirati dishes. In fact, even in Dubai, Emirati restaurants are few and far between.
However, there’s one taste from the UAE that our friends in Europe will soon be able to enjoy: that of camel’s milk. Last month the European Union approved, subject to site inspections, the export of UAE-produced camel milk to Europe. It’s expected to arrive on the shelves in powdered form next year.

Camel milk: a familiar sight in the UAE's supermarkets
Fresh camel’s milk is produced at the Camelicious camel farm in Dubai, which is owned by the ruler of Dubai, His Highness Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum. Apparently getting camel milk into the mass market has been one of his pet projects; he has financed the camel-milk dairy since 2003. While, wild camel’s milk is said to have an unappealing, tangy taste, which comes from the camel’s diet of desert brush, the lucky camels at Camelicious are fed hay, carrots and dates in order to sweeten the taste of their milk.
Rich and creamy, a little salty, and nutritionally rich, camel’s milk has been a common sight on the shelves of supermarkets in the UAE since 2006. Although the taste is somewhat acquired, the milk is said to be higher in protein, potassium, iron and vitamin C than cow’s milk, yet it contains half the fat and less than half the cholesterol. It’s also low in lactose.
According to Dr Nisar A Wani, the head of reproductive biology at Dubai’s Camel Reproduction Centre, camel milk can boost immunity, thanks to the camel’s “nanobodies” (antibodies unique to camels). In the future, Wani hopes that genetically modified camels will produce milk that can be used both to prevent and treat health problems such as gastric ulcers, arthritis and blood-related ailments. Experts recommend drinking it slowly in order to give the stomach time to digest it.
Perhaps in order to detract from its saltiness, camel milk is now available in the UAE in strawberry, chocolate, date and saffron flavours. But why stop at milk? Al Nassma is a Dubai-based company that makes camel-milk chocolates, which have been sold in the UAE since October 2008. Rich and creamy with a distinctive flavour, they make a great souvenir from Dubai. Visitors to the company shop or showroom may taste camel chocolate from a chocolate fountain; 7 Days newspaper reports that the staff canteen is said to include a prototype coffee machine that produces frothy “camel-chinos”.
As for Emirati cuisine, visitors to Abu Dhabi’s Emirates Palace will find up to 30 traditional Emirati dishes and 80 “Emirati fusion” dishes on the menu at the hotel’s new Emirati restaurant Mezlai. Resident Chef Ali is on a mission to open at least 100 Emirati restaurants around the world; watch out for one near you.


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In Search for Camel Milk in the Saudi Arabian Desert


I am sure many of you heard about the camel milk and its benefit for many things, like autism, diabetes, autoimmune disease.
Many children in the spectrum are dealing with immune problems, and some even put immune dysfunction as a root of a problem.
http://stephen-a-christensen.suite101.com/autism-and-immunity-a74010
I know from my own experience that Amin had been sick once or twice a month. I make extreme measures to keep him healthy, but many times regardless what I did, he just got sick. We gave him vitamins , supplements, healthy organic diet, and it seemed like I failed over and over again. We were at the point that when I called the pharmacy for his medicine to be picked up, they knew me by name. Sad, but true. I been searching for alternatives and even considered invasive procedures, but never had the guts to put him in that kind of circumstance.
Back in Florida as I was searching for answers, I came across a study about camel milk. It seemed very interesting, and certainly made sense. I even had a contact email under the article which I emailed right away. To my surprised I got an email back and a phone call 2 days later. Dr. Hinkle instructed me to be very strict with GFC diet, and after 3 months being on the waiting list I will be starting to receive camel milk. I religiously followed all the instructions, got all the new supplements to prep him for the camel milk. In the mean time I started researching more about it, and wanted to start even faster. Sadly, the waiting list is a very long list, and I did not get my camel milk for Amin while I was living in Florida.
According “The Children of Autism” ” Camel milk is very hard to come by. The only known suppliers of camel’s milk are a small group of Amish dairy farmers who supply only a handful of parents of autistic children. Today, the US government is blocking camel milk from being imported into the United States, defended by cow milk lobbying groups and scientists who refuse to recognize studies done outside of US. Borders.
Dr. Hinkle made a significant change in regards to get camel milk available for parents of autistic children. For me it was still impossible to get any while I was living there, but since I moved the camel milk became more available, at least that is what I taught.
When we arrived here my priority was to track down a place where I can buy it. Someone told me that there was a natural food store, about 20 minutes away from me, and they sell camel milk there twice a week. Also, I would have to be there by 9 am , b/c people stand in line to get a hold of camel milk. Well I got the camel milk, and I made Amin drink it. It took him some time to get used to it, but bribing him with different things made him eventually drink the milk. There were no side-effects that I can see.We were giving him three times a day for two weeks. I saw an article that pasteurized camel milk is still good, but does not have a full effect. So my search began again, checking what can a raw camel milk do for him, and what negative effect it may occur with raw camel milk.
I can just hear the gasp some might let out reading my post about raw camel milk, but ever since I have my son diagnosed I heard many gasps, and it really doesn’t bother me anymore. I know what I am doing, and I am not jumping into things without research and careful consideration. One must know that camel milk has many benefits.
Camel milk contains a high potency of anti-viral and anti-bacterial agent. It is very helpful in regulation of blood sugar, have high content of vitamin C and iron, as well as fatty acids (which we need for our ASD kids) and rich in vitamin B too. These are only few of the benefits that I am mentioning here.
So the search went on, and I was very discouraged when I seen many camels around here,( well not in the city but the outside of the city) and I could not find anyone who could tell me where can I get raw camel milk. So the search went on, until we just decided to drive out to the desert and if we see camels somewhere we will go there, and ask or bag the person to sell us raw camel milk.
It seemed like a great adventure for the whole family, with some fear injected into it as well. We went anyways for Amin’s sake. Drove out of the city, got through the checkpoint and we were out in the desert. Finally after 30 minutes of driving we saw some camels grazing around. Now we just had to find how to get off the freeway, and get to the other side of the freeway. It is not as easy as in the USA trust me, but after many minutes we finally found and exit to go and turn around. Once we were in the other direction we found the exit into the dirt road which we hoped that will lead us to the camels and their owners. At that point I was already continually praying for our safety return to our home, and started to second guess if the camel milk really worth this type of adventure. The site was not really friendly by any means, so I ordered the kids to just not to look outside the window, rather play with the Ipad.
When we got to the first establishment ( I use this word b/c I really can not find the appropriate word for the place) we asked if they would sell the camel milk to us. While the question was relayed to the man I just realized I have no container to get the milk. My heart sank at that point, and I just wanted to cry. He told us he would never sell camel milk because it would be wrong from him, so he just want to give us as a gift. He even smiled at that point. He right away got the other helper, and got the “she camel” who was cleaned and they got milk from her. He gave us a container and did not accept any money. I was frantically searched in my backpack for some gift and finally found some small items to give. While he was milking the camel he brought out a rug so we can sit and watch. He was just incredibly kind. When we told him that it is for Amin he even made a dua (asking God for favors) for him to be healed. He told us that we can come and get milk any time we want to.
Many times I get very discouraged in this new “home” of ours because the way we are being treated, and I am ready to pack up and leave. That day was one of those days that I had enough, and at the end I met this incredible human being. His name is Nasr, and I ask God to bless him for his kindness in this life and hereafter..ameen.
He told us that drinking raw camel milk might cause diarrhea at first, so take it slow. I gave him one cup of milk that night, and he did well. We did not have any side-effects at all, but we noticed positive effects already. His eye-contact is much better, he talks more purposefully, and saying things that I have not heard from him before. For example; while I was cooking he was taking something away from Safiyya, and she told him” stop or I call mom” and his answer was “go ahead call mom”. I heard the whole conversation and checked who was talking, and when I saw Safiyya’s open mouth (from surprise) I knew it was Amin. Went back to the kitchen to laugh, so they can not see me.
Now we are in day 4 with our raw camel milk, we been back to get our second dose and hoping to go more often to get Amin what he needs. So far we get enough for him to drink, but I do hope that I will find a closer and reliable place soon to get enough for all of us.
Honestly, the camel milk taste better than the cow milk for me. It has a sweet taste, and the texture is just right. I truly feel that God had blessed us to be able to get this milk for Amin. I have hopes of seeing positive results in him more frequently and steadily.
The travel is not easy where we are, and the environment not so forgiving, but seeing him happy and calm, and talking like a mischievous 8 yrs old boy worth every mile we have to drive, every dead animals we have to see in the desert, and many other things I rather not say.
God willing I will be able to take some pictures in a near future to show you where we are getting our milk. For now, I have none, since I made some pictures not knowing that those were military checkpoints, and the people here doesn’t really like picture-taking of such establishments. Enough said, as of now I do not have the courage to take any pictures, but knowing me that will come around again very soon indeed.
Useful links:
Dr. Hinkle looks forward to all calls and emails and takes time personally to respond to all queries. She may be reached at the following:
Mail: 93 Fearrington Post, Pittsboro, North Carolina 27312 USA
Email: hinkle.millie@gmail.com
Telephone: 1-919-928-0821
http://camelmilkforsale.org
http://autism.healingthresholds.com/research/etiology-autism-and-camel-milk-therapy










KAZHAKSTAN







Many of us in the western world have heard of cow and goat milk, but what about the drink of choice in many eastern countries? Camel milk has long been touted as one of the most healthful drinks, far closer to that of human breast milk than any other. It is not only much easier for the human body to digest, but also is rich in vitamins B and C while containing 10 times as much iron as the other milks.
Now, Nairobi Kenya based Alicia Sully is running an exciting Kickstarter campaign, designed to build knowledge about the benefits of camel milk on the body. She plans to drink and eat ONLY camel milk for 10 days, tracking the status of her body and doing blood testing before, during and after the experiment. Her project will be part of the Experimental Food Society Spectacular taking place in London, UK on October 21st and 22nd.
While the food has shown many benefits and has a host of amazing stories about how its use can support and improve life, at the moment importing Camel milk is blocked in many countries. This is due in part to E.U. and US lobbyists from the cow milk industry and scientists who refuse to recognize non-U.S. studies of the product.
To find out more on Alicia Sully’s project (part of the world changing collaborative What Took You So Long), check out the great Kickstarter video below, then head to the project pledge page to show your support. Will we see camel milk get over the hump? We think so.









Camel Cheese

Camel Chocolate




Al Ain Dairy Camel Milk Ice Cream I talked before about Al Ain Dairy ...
fahad.com

http://www.sciencebasedmedicine.org/index.php/one-hump-or-two-camels-milk-as-a-new-alternative-medicine/



Many of us in the western world have heard of cow and goat milk, but what about the drink of choice in many eastern countries? Camel milk has long been touted as one of the most healthful drinks, far closer to that of human breast milk than any other. It is not only much easier for the human body to digest, but also is rich in vitamins B and C while containing 10 times as much iron as the other milks.

Now, Nairobi Kenya based Alicia Sully is running an exciting Kickstarter campaign, designed to build knowledge about the benefits of camel milk on the body. She plans to drink and eat ONLY camel milk for 10 days, tracking the status of her body and doing blood testing before, during and after the experiment. Her project will be part of the Experimental Food Society Spectacular taking place in London, UK on October 21st and 22nd.

While the food has shown many benefits and has a host of amazing stories about how its use can support and improve life, at the moment importing Camel milk is blocked in many countries. This is due in part to E.U. and US lobbyists from the cow milk industry and scientists who refuse to recognize non-U.S. studies of the product.

To find out more on Alicia Sully’s project (part of the world changing collaborative What Took You So Long), check out the great Kickstarter video below, then head to the project pledge page to show your support. Will we see camel milk get over the hump? We think so.

Camel Milk: A 10 Day Experiment on the Human Body

Tuesday 10.11.2011 , Posted by
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Many of us in the western world have heard of cow and goat milk, but what about the drink of choice in many eastern countries? Camel milk has long been touted as one of the most healthful drinks, far closer to that of human breast milk than any other. It is not only much easier for the human body to digest, but also is rich in vitamins B and C while containing 10 times as much iron as the other milks.
Now, Nairobi Kenya based Alicia Sully is running an exciting Kickstarter campaign, designed to build knowledge about the benefits of camel milk on the body. She plans to drink and eat ONLY camel milk for 10 days, tracking the status of her body and doing blood testing before, during and after the experiment. Her project will be part of the Experimental Food Society Spectacular taking place in London, UK on October 21st and 22nd.
While the food has shown many benefits and has a host of amazing stories about how its use can support and improve life, at the moment importing Camel milk is blocked in many countries. This is due in part to E.U. and US lobbyists from the cow milk industry and scientists who refuse to recognize non-U.S. studies of the product.
To find out more on Alicia Sully’s project (part of the world changing collaborative What Took You So Long), check out the great Kickstarter video below, then head to the project pledge page to show your support. Will we see camel milk get over the hump? We think so.

Camel Milk: A 10 Day Experiment on the Human Body

Tuesday 10.11.2011 , Posted by
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Many of us in the western world have heard of cow and goat milk, but what about the drink of choice in many eastern countries? Camel milk has long been touted as one of the most healthful drinks, far closer to that of human breast milk than any other. It is not only much easier for the human body to digest, but also is rich in vitamins B and C while containing 10 times as much iron as the other milks.
Now, Nairobi Kenya based Alicia Sully is running an exciting Kickstarter campaign, designed to build knowledge about the benefits of camel milk on the body. She plans to drink and eat ONLY camel milk for 10 days, tracking the status of her body and doing blood testing before, during and after the experiment. Her project will be part of the Experimental Food Society Spectacular taking place in London, UK on October 21st and 22nd.
While the food has shown many benefits and has a host of amazing stories about how its use can support and improve life, at the moment importing Camel milk is blocked in many countries. This is due in part to E.U. and US lobbyists from the cow milk industry and scientists who refuse to recognize non-U.S. studies of the product.
To find out more on Alicia Sully’s project (part of the world changing collaborative What Took You So Long), check out the great Kickstarter video below, then head to the project pledge page to show your support. Will we see camel milk get over the hump? We think so.




Camel Milk: A 10 Day Experiment on the Human Body

Tuesday 10.11.2011 , Posted by
Share:





Many of us in the western world have heard of cow and goat milk, but what about the drink of choice in many eastern countries? Camel milk has long been touted as one of the most healthful drinks, far closer to that of human breast milk than any other. It is not only much easier for the human body to digest, but also is rich in vitamins B and C while containing 10 times as much iron as the other milks.
Now, Nairobi Kenya based Alicia Sully is running an exciting Kickstarter campaign, designed to build knowledge about the benefits of camel milk on the body. She plans to drink and eat ONLY camel milk for 10 days, tracking the status of her body and doing blood testing before, during and after the experiment. Her project will be part of the Experimental Food Society Spectacular taking place in London, UK on October 21st and 22nd.
While the food has shown many benefits and has a host of amazing stories about how its use can support and improve life, at the moment importing Camel milk is blocked in many countries. This is due in part to E.U. and US lobbyists from the cow milk industry and scientists who refuse to recognize non-U.S. studies of the product.
To find out more on Alicia Sully’s project (part of the world changing collaborative What Took You So Long), check out the great Kickstarter video below, then head to the project pledge page to show your support. Will we see camel milk get over the hump? We think so.







http://myautisticmuslimchild.wordpress.com/2012/01/31/in-search-for-camel-milk-in-the-saudi-arabian-desert/

https://www.google.ca/search?num=10&hl=en&safe=off&site=imghp&tbm=isch&source=hp&biw=1093&bih=453&q=CAMEL+MILK&oq=CAMEL+MILK&gs_l=img.3..0l5j0i24l5.1658.5552.0.5950.14.12.2.0.0.0.102.1058.11j1.12.0...0.0...1ac.1.JBnHcaJI5eA

1 comment:

Creative Biolabs said...

So great post. I read lots of study and blogs about the camel's milk. I got surprised when I discover its capability to cure illness. and it is because of its unique antibodies. So interesting.

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