Funny skit where a grown man drinks breast milk at the dinner table.
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PETA Urges Ben & Jerry's to use human milk instead of cow's. So let's learn how to make homemade breast milk ice cream! =-Censored Version 4 YouTube-=
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BY UNA LU
You're watching multisource health news analysis
Is sharing human breast milk a good idea? Groups dedicated to sharing and using donated breast milk are fast-growing on Facebook. But U.S. and Canadian officials are raising a red flag over the practice. CTV reports the health authorities ‘concerns.
“TheCanadian Pediatric Society wants to see a milk bank in every province, but it must be patronized breast milk and mothers will have to be screened just like we screen blood donors. Recently Health Canada has issue advising parents not to get any donated breast milk via internet because no one could guarantee its safe.”
What’s the potential risk? EmaxHealth details the FDA’s statement.
“These risks include exposure to infectious diseases, including HIV, to chemical contaminants, such as some illegal drugs, and to a limited number of prescription drugs that might be in the human milk”
Calling the warnings unnecessary, breast milk-share advocate Emma Kwasnica tells Toronto Sun, there’s nothing to worry about.
“Women have been wet nursing each other's babies for eons…Women don't want to be feeding their babies powder infant formula, and they want help so we're working together as mothers.”
Advocates say, in some cases, babies have no time to waste. A mom who has nursing problem tells the Toronto Star, the risk is worth taking.
“It’s a risk, but I made that choice. Sometimes we (receiver and donor) just have to stick together, despite the critics or the controversy it might cause.”
Question is - could milk banks meet the demand? According to Vancouver Sun, Canada has only one milk bank and the U.S. doesn’t have many more. The Chicago Tribune says:
“Just 10 milk banks are operating in the U.S., and demand far outstrips supply. Premature infants are especially in need of donated breast milk”
The FDA plans to release documents related to breast milk donations and banking. So what do you think? Got -- breast milk? And if you don’t -- wanna share?
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BY STEPHANIE STOUFFER
You're watching multisource health news analysis from Newsy
WOMAN 1: “It tastes...nice. A bit different from normal ice cream, I’d say. More creamy.”
MAN: “It’s fresh. Mmm.”
WOMAN 2: “It’s nice.” (Laughter)
WOMAN 3: “I’d never know the difference. If fact, it’s actually sweeter, isn’t it?” (BBC)
Londoners are going crazy for Gaga... No, not Lady Gaga -- Baby Gaga. That’s the name of a new ice cream busting out of London ice cream parlor, Icecreamists. The main ingredient? Breast milk. Here’s BBC.
MATT COOK: “It’s described as a radical new ice cream. The crucial ingredient? Human breast milk donated by a woman from Leeds. It’s already causing a stir.”
WOMAN 1: (Laughter) “No, thank you.”
WOMAN 2: “I think it’s a bit of a ‘yuck’ factor, isn’t it?”
WOMAN 3: “Sorry, the thought of it makes me feel quite ill.”
MAN: “If it can be done, why not? There’s enough of it, isn’t there?”
The new flavor will be served by a Lady Gaga impersonator and costs about $24 (or 14 pounds) per scoop.
The woman who donated the milk tells eBaum’s World she thinks it’s perfectly natural and even healthier than regular ice cream.
“I was very impressed I managed to donate - it was about 9 ounces, which is pretty much a full baby’s bottle worth. I didn’t know I could produce that much...A lot of people can’t digest cow’s milk properly. Everyone can digest breast milk. It’s very healthy. I would make the argument it’s slightly healthier than cow’s milk.”
The Daily Mail reports the donors are required to go through the same health check blood donors go through before donating. But still, not everyone is thrilled about the Double D dessert. HLN is skeptical and asks -- would you like one scoop? Or two?
ROBIN MEADE: “Wait, wait, wait... Charlie Sheen, you there?
BOB VAN DILLEN: “Yeah, really.”
MEADE: “Because it’s as crazy as that!”
VAN DILLEN: “It only comes in one flavor -- that would be bosom. Holy cow. Twenty-four bucks for one of those, eh? Two scoops, or one? It looked like two next to each other, didn’t it?”
Yet a blogger for The Stir says she doesn’t see what the big deal is.
“I get that it's different, but why is it any grosser than essentially sucking on a cow's nipple? Isn't human breast milk better formulated for our specific needs?”
The FDA says there’s no harm in sharing breast milk, but it doesn’t recommend it. And according to NPR, the ice cream parlor published an Internet ad for more donors -- so far, 15 women have replied. So... how ‘bout them jugs? Or is this just a bust?
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Lady Gaga goes on the offense suing an ice cream store for naming their breast milk ice cream Baby Gaga
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BY SAMANTHA MCCLENDON
ANCHOR CHRISTINA HARTMAN
You're watching multisource science news analysis from Newsy
First there was human breast milk cheese, then breast milk ice cream -- now, human breast milk from a cow? Hmm. Scientists in China say they’ve combined human genes with 2-300 cows and now those cows produce milk that has the same properties as milk straight from a mother’s breast.
A CNN anchor thinks this could help malnourished children.
“It’s amazing if they can do this. I mean especially in parts of the world where nutrition is so key for the young kids and the babies. But will people do it? We talked about genetically modified salmon and people said ‘Oh God. There’s no way I would eat that.’ We’ll see if this will take.”
The Telegraph talked with one of the researchers who says they were able to make cows that create milk with the human proteins lysozyme (LIE-so-zome) and lactoferrin (lack-toe-fair-in) -- which boost the immune system.
“The scientists also revealed at an exhibition at the China Agricultural University that they have boosted milk fat content by around 20 per cent and have also changed the levels of milk solids, making it closer to the composition of human milk as well as having the same immune-boosting properties.”
But some people are skeptical about the new dairy product. CBS’s The Daily Buzz makes light of genetically modified food.
“It sounds to me like there’s going to be some unintended scientific nightmare that become reality. For instance a girl that is fed this milk could actually for real be what you always call a heffa.
“She could be a heffa.”
“A half heffa, half human. Heffa please.”
But all jokes aside, The Daily Mail points out there are health concerns. It quotes Patti Rundall of Baby Milk Action who says...
“There could be incredible risks with these products that we don’t know about. Cows’ milk is never going to be like breast milk. It’s never going to be a living product like [human] breast milk.”
Some are concerned with the safety of the cows themselves. Gothamist says there is a battle to get the product in stores because many groups argue there are ethical problems with mass-producing the cows. It quotes the director of a biotechnology monitoring group who says...
"We have major concerns about this research to genetically modify cows with human genes. There are major welfare issues with genetically modified animals as you get high numbers of still births...”
The World Health Organization recommends mothers breastfeed their babies the first six months of life - but in 2008 - Reuters reported only 51 percent of Chinese babies were being exclusively breast-fed.
A writer for Good reminds readers about the 2008 scare where 300,000 babies in China got sick from tainted baby milk.
“Still, in a country where up to 90 percent of adults are lactose intolerant, genetically modifying cows to produce human breast milk seems like an unnecessarily complicated solution to a problem that could instead be tackled through greater support for and awareness of the benefits of breast-feeding itself...”
According to The Telegraph, the scientist that led the research says this milk tastes stronger than normal milk and the researchers plan on making the milk commercially available in 10 years.
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A Yorkshire mum loves breast feeding so much she has decided to have her milk turned into a radical new ice-cream. Victoria Hiley, 35, from Leeds donated a total of 30 fluid ounces of breast milk to a new London based ice-cream parlour after seeing an advert on the internet. Aptly named Baby Gaga, the ice-cold breast milk concoction will soon be available to ice-cream lovers at The 'Icecreamists' parlour in Covent Garden. Each donor receives £15 for every ten ounces of milk extracted by breast pumps. Health checks for the lactating women are exactly the same used by the NHS to screen blood donors. Founder of The Icecreamists, Matt O'Connor, is confident his take on the miracle of motherhood - priced at a cool £14 - will go down a treat with the paying public.
*******www.DadLabs**** Episode 893. On part 1 of Donating Breast Milk, we talk with Executive Director Kim Updegrove, and Development Director Whitney Musitano of the Mothers' Milk Bank in Austin, TX (*******www.milkbank****). They share important information about milk donation and take us through the process.Distributed by OneLoad****