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BTD Forums  /  The GenoType Diet  /  Bovine Colostrum
Posted by: Christopher1, Monday, February 13, 2012, 6:50pm
The intestinal health protocol says it's great for O's, but I think it is referring to the supplement form.

I got some raw, grass-fed colostrum from an Amish farm. It tastes like milk! I have always been lactose intolerant. Is this type of colostrum good for O's? SWAMI says nothing.
Posted by: Spring, Monday, February 13, 2012, 7:38pm; Reply: 1
Quoted from Christopher1
The intestinal health protocol says it's great for O's, but I think it is referring to the supplement form. I got some raw, grass-fed colostrum from an Amish farm. It tastes like milk! I have always been lactose intolerant. Is this type of colostrum good for O's? SWAMI says nothing.


One thing for sure, Christopher, you don't let any grass grow under your feet - no pun intended! If you don't get really, really healthy it certainly isn't your fault!
Posted by: Christopher1, Monday, February 13, 2012, 10:19pm; Reply: 2
Quoted from Spring


One thing for sure, Christopher, you don't let any grass grow under your feet - no pun intended! If you don't get really, really healthy it certainly isn't your fault!


God bless the Amish. This stuff tastes great!
Posted by: Christopher1, Monday, February 13, 2012, 10:19pm; Reply: 3
I've tried colostrum in supplement form before, but it did very little.

There are some very expensive colostrums on the market in powder form, but real raw colostrum is undoubtedly better (and cheaper).
Posted by: Andrea AWsec, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 12:50am; Reply: 4
Try some raw butter too!
Posted by: Christopher1, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 1:08am; Reply: 5
I have that too. ;)
You can taste the carotenoids in the butter...

I'm enjoying it while I can. I don't think raw butter is going to be allowed by Big Brother in the future.
Posted by: Christopher1, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 1:09am; Reply: 6
So is milk OK if it's colostrum then?
Posted by: ruthiegirl, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 6:17pm; Reply: 7
If it's on the protocol for intestinal health, then I'd assume it's fine. My guess would be that colostrum doesn't contain any of the problematic proteins of mature cow's milk.
Posted by: Henriette Bsec, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 7:28pm; Reply: 8
What is really weird is that it contains far more protein than normal milk.
You can make amazing thick pancakes with it without eggs or flour-people used to make that every summer when they had a new calf,
Posted by: Christopher1, Tuesday, February 14, 2012, 9:00pm; Reply: 9
I get a little bit a mucus in my throat, but it isn't nearly as bad as a glass of pasteurized milk from the grocery store. Maybe the benefits outweigh the negatives (slight mucus), which is why it is part of the protocol.
Posted by: 14442 (Guest), Wednesday, February 15, 2012, 7:13pm; Reply: 10
I've wanted to get on colostrum for years ever since I first heard about it in the 90s.
Posted by: C_Sharp, Wednesday, February 15, 2012, 9:11pm; Reply: 11
Quoted from Christopher1
Maybe the benefits outweigh the negatives (slight mucus), which is why it is part of the protocol.


Note that the protocols are not intended to be used indefinitely. Typically you use them for a brief period of time (say a month) to obtain the health benefits.  Then you are off the protocol for several months, before repeating it if needed.

Posted by: Christopher1, Wednesday, February 15, 2012, 10:00pm; Reply: 12
Quoted from C_Sharp


Note that the protocols are not intended to be used indefinitely. Typically you use them for a brief period of time (say a month) to obtain the health benefits.  Then you are off the protocol for several months, before repeating it if needed.



I wish I could have that stuff daily. It's the drink of God. My bowels are improving. I think the colostrum is definitely helping. Thanks for the advice, C.
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