"I punish myself more than anybody else does if I am stupid about my actions, and I suffer, really suffer." - Eartha Kitt

There is no food in America that routinely contains animal feces with the exception of milk and dairy products. As a matter of definition, feces is always in milk, as it drips down the legs and undersides of mycobacterium-infected filthy creatures during the process of harvesting their diseased body fluids for human "food". That these products are pasteurized does not detract from the true essence of what consumers naively put into their mouths and stomachs.

The state of California allows up to 75,000 coliform bacteria per liter of milk (about one quart). I have no way of saying this nicely, dear readers. Coliform bacteria come from the colon, the same place bovine feces come from. A rose by any other name is still a rose, and I assure you, if ever there existed in nature the very opposite of a rose, it is the shit coming out of a cow's colon directly into the milk consumer's drink.

Coliform bacteria in apple cider and in sprouts are accidents. Rats and mice happen. Coliform bacteria in broccoli or cantaloupe is always an accident. Human processors are sometimes disgustingly unsanitary.

The presence of Coliform bacterium in milk and yogurt and cheese is the rule and not the exception. Got milk? Got bovine excrement.

According to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), each day, 220,000 Americans get sick from contaminated food and 25 die.

Are you a gambler? Next time you buy a carton of milk, will you rely upon fate to decide your family's health? Will the bacterial count in your cheese or milk be high enough to add you to CDC's list? Bacteria from the cow's udders are transferred to that milk. Bacterial counts increase while the milk sits in your refrigerator. In a week or so, you'll pour sour milk down the drain. Is your faith strong enough, or will you get ill?

What day of the week will you drink enough toxins to cause you to become one of the 80 million Americans who get food poisoning each year? Are you a member of the average American family of four? One of you will be stricken. Why increase the odds by eating products that have been identified as harboring dangerous germs?

Cases of contaminated milk and dairy products have been well documented. Dairy represents forty percent of what the average American eats. According to USDA food consumption data, the average American eats 5 ounces of meat and chicken each day and 29.2 ounces of milk and dairy.

There have been thousands of recalls of dairy products that were serious enough to make headline news. One wonders how many incidents do not get into the newspapers. Eighty million cases of food borne illness should send a message to all consumers. Drink body fluids from diseased animals, and you too might end up with disease.

Robert Cohen

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