Dairy Industry News


  • “For the Love of All That is Dairy, Why Are We Still Eating Low-Fat”

    Aug 31, 2018 · Bonappetit

    Just recently, a study in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, found that there is no link between higher fat dairy intake and mortality—and, in fact, higher whole-fat dairy intake may guard against strokes. But beyond that, other studies have established that whole-fat dairy is actually better for you than its skimpier brethren.Read Full Article

  • Eating cheese and red meat is actually good for you

    Aug 31, 2018 · New York Post

    Grill up that steak and roll out a wheel of cheddar — because red meat and cheese are back on the menu for healthy living.Researchers at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, found that people who scarf down higher levels of red meat and cheese are likely to live longer.Read Full Article

  • Chocolate milk may be better than sports drinks for exercise recovery

    Jul 13, 2018 · European Journal of Clinical Nutrition

    Athletes who drink chocolate milk during exercise or after a hard workout may recover just as quickly as they would with sports drinks, a research review suggests.What people eat and drink during intense exercise and afterward can impact how well their muscles recover and how rapidly their body replaces fluids and electrolytes lost during the workout, previous research has found.Read Full Article

  • New research could banish guilty feeling for consuming whole dairy products

    Jul 13, 2018 · University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston

    Enjoying full-fat milk, yogurt, cheese and butter is unlikely to send people to an early grave, according to new research by The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth).Read Full Article

  • Got milk? Latest study reveals why kids should have plenty of it

    Jun 18, 2018 · KPRC Click2Houston

    A recent study conducted by researchers at UTHealth indicates that kids should get plenty of it.The study found that obese children who consume at least two servings of any type of cow’s milk daily are more likely to have lower fasting insulin, indicating better blood sugar control.The results of the study, to be presented at the European Congress on Obesity in Vienna, Austria on Friday, emphasize the critical need for milk in the child’s diet despite its alarming decline in consumption.Read Full Article