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PostPosted: Thu Apr 24, 2014 6:21 pm    Post subject: Autism  Reply with quote

Camel milk: a miracle cure for children with autism?
April 2014  Children with autism relieved of symptoms following therapy that includes camel milk
Dubai: Can camel milk help children with autism?

Two American mothers who sourced camel milk from the Middle East say it definitely can, citing circumstantial evidence of their children diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) responding positively after therapy that included camel milk.

Author Christina Adams shared her camel milk story with XPRESS following a meet-up organised by Autism UAE, Stepping Stones, Child EIMC and Emirates Industry for Camel Milk and Products (EICMP) at The Majlis Dubai, a new camel milk cafe next to Jumeirah Mosque.

American-born Zeba Khan, who learnt about camel milk’s benefits for autistic children only about two years ago, seconded the claim.

Autism by three

“My son,” said Adams, “was diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) at three years of age. He suffered loss of language at 15 to 18 months, hyperactivity, sensitivity to noise and fixation on objects and water. He had difficulty interacting with others, while biting and engaging in aggressive behaviour which led to dismissal from two pre-schools.”

In 2005, when her son Jonah was seven, Adams published A Real Boy: A True story of Autism, Early Intervention and Recovery in which she outlined a mother’s challenge in dealing with the lifelong disorder. The book got rave reviews on Amazon.com.

But that was before she learnt about camel milk through a chance meeting with a man who brought a camel to a California book fair later that year.

“The camel man told me a story about how camel milk was used to help premature babies in the Middle East and was thought to be non-allergenic. That triggered two thoughts in my mind: one, that it may help my son be healthier and, two, it’s a good milk substitute.”

Like ASD kids, Jonah had food intolerances and allergies, skin problems, auditory processing delay, expressive/receptive language delay, constipation, among other disorders.

Adams spent the next two years studying about camel milk, talking to experts and potential sources. A Pakistani-American friend then offered to get her camel milk from Palestine, but the shipment was confiscated at JFK Airport as she did not have import permits.

In 2006, she came across a paper a veterinarian had written about how camel milk eased symptoms of autism. That fired Adams up: Desperate to get her hands on raw frozen camel milk, she finally obtained a permit after securing a doctor’s prescription. “I was the first person in the US to get an import permit for camel milk for medical purposes,” she said.

First taste

Adams said she spent about $2,000 (Dh7,346) per shipment for raw frozen camel milk. On October 10, 2007, two weeks before Jonah’s 10th birthday, he drank his first cup of camel milk.

“The rest,” she said, “is history… the morning after my son ingested camel milk, he demonstrated astonishing improvement in behaviour including eye contact, communication, emotional expression (“I really love you”; “You do so much for me”) and self-organisation.”

Adams wrote a patient report Autism Disorder Treated with Camel Milk detailing her experience published in the November 2013 issue of Global Advances in Health and Medicine, a peer-reviewed US medical journal.

Fortunately for her, Adams had recently also found farmers in the US with small camel herds producing somewhere near her California home which brought the cost down to about $200 per shipment.

Last week Adams was in Dubai for the first time to share her experience about the therapeutic effects camel milk had on her son, who is now 16, at the autism group meet-up.

“Dubai is heaven for me. Camel milk here is quite affordable (Dh15 per litre) and widely available. In the US, the biggest herd is about 40 camels, owned by farmers in some rural areas.”

Another mother

Mother of two Zeba Khan said her son (she does not want him to be named), now seven, was repeatedly misdiagnosed by paediatricians.

Khan, who is now director of Autism UAE, which offers early intervention therapy services, said: “At least three paediatricians had checked on him and each time they’d say: ‘Give him more time’. But that’s the worst thing to do, because with an autistic child you need to intervene as early as possible. The biggest red flag is if a child is not talking by age two. My son spoke no words till almost four.”

She said both her children had regular tummy ache due to lactose intolerance. “The day we took him off cows milk was the day he slept through the night. This gave him more ability to pay attention and learn more,” she added.

“For me, the evidence (on the benefits of camel milk for easing symptoms of autism) is no longer just anecdotal,” said Khan.

Another parent, however, said his autistic child showed no noticeable improvement after having fresh camel milk.

Camel milk has been touted as a new wonder food in many quarters. Dr Jutka Juhasz, head veterinarian at EICMP, the company behind Camelicious, said there’s been very little research on camel milk’s benefits in general. Her company recently obtained a permit to export camel milk products to Europe.

Camel milk has been used by desert Bedouins for centuries to treat eczema, as an anti-inflammatory agent and is also used in some modern hospitals to help premature babies.

The Food and Agriculture Organisation in 2006 reported that camel milk is the “next big thing”, citing a big market and little supply.   Al Nassma, a Dubai-based chocolate maker – uses camel milk to produce artisan chocolate popular among Dubai tourists.
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PostPosted: Thu Apr 24, 2014 6:50 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Camel's Milk A New Treatment for Autism.

Recently we have been hearing a lot about the wonderful healing effects of camel's milk and its ability to treat, and in some cases cure, certain health issues like diabetes, Crohn's disease and now autism.

The internet is crawling with testimonials of parents of autistic children encouraging camel's milk as the new therapeutic drink. Even camel milk proponents believe that camel milk might benefit people with autism disorders due in part that camel’s milk doesn’t contain casein, a problem for many autistic children.

A study published in the 2005 edition of the International Journal of Human Development observed the effects of camel milk consumption, instead of cow milk, on autistic children. Researchers discovered that after a 4-year-old female participant drank camel milk for 40 days, her autism symptoms disappeared. A 15-year-old boy also recovered of autism symptoms after 30 days of drinking the milk. The study also suggested that camel's milk helped several 21-year old patients, who after two weeks of drinking the milk became quieter and less self-destructive.

According to the Huffington Post, nomadic people have used camel milk medicinally for centuries. It is the closest to human mother's milk and contains 10 times more iron and three times more vitamin C than cow's milk. Camels possess unique, powerful immune-system components, which are contained in their milk.

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.

However, parents of autistic children have a doctor on their side. Dr. Millie Hinkle of Camel Milk USA is making significant progress in getting camel’s milk to the grocer’s shelf. Dr. Hinkle introduced a proposal to the Food and Drug Administration's (FDA) Committee on Interstate Milk Shipments in Orlando, Florida. The proposal was to change the law to allow the milk to be included in the dairy laws governing the sale of milk. The proposal passed and Dr. Hinkle says this will now open the door for the testing of camel samples so that it can meet the FDA standards and for camel dairies to be set up here in the U.S.

Dr. Hinkle has been successful in getting camel milk from the Amish community for parents looking to treat their autistic children with the milk. You can reach Dr. Hinkle by email or phone by visiting her web site at Camel Milk USA.
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PostPosted: Thu Apr 24, 2014 6:52 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote


Dr. Hinkle has been successful in getting camel milk from the Amish community for parents looking to treat their autistic children with the milk. You can reach Dr. Hinkle by email or phone by visiting her web site at Camel Milk USA.


Dr. Hinkle Wins FDA Approval for Sale of Camel Milk

Since having the law changed in 2009 to allow for the sale of camel milk, Dr. Hinkle has been working to set up dairies and to meet the regulations required by the FDA for the sale of camel milk commercially. On July 30, 2012, the FDA gave Dr. Hinkle final approval for the milk to appear on grocery shelves throughout the U.S. immediately!!! When people here in the U.S. drink the milk they have Dr. Hinkle to thank for all her effort in making it happen. “I am very grateful to have been the person responsible for making the milk available for so many people here in the U.S. and am fortunate to see such positive results in the medical research I have been involved in with the milk,” states Dr. Hinkle.

The Use of Camel Milk in Medical Studies

The goal of Camel Milk USA is to make camel milk available to citizens of the United States and to further medical research and studies of camel milk in this country. There are so many people who could benefit from the healing properties of this milk. The high levels of insulin in camel's milk and the antibodies, which are much simpler in structure than human milk antibodies, enable it to penetrate deeper into the human tissue and cells, which means that the milk has the potential to serve as a major weapon against many human illnesses.

Studies done in other countries with autism, diabetes, cancer, heart disease, Crohn's, Parkinson's, food allergies and a variety of other illnesses have been impressive, Dr. Millie Hinkle of Camel Milk USA but Dr. Hinkle wants to repeat those studies with pasteurized milk in medically supervised double-blind studies here in the U.S. (Many states do not allow raw milk to be sold; therefore we must use pasteurized milk if it is to be sold throughout the U.S.) Dr. Hinkle has had some positive feedback with pasteurized camel milk for the same ailments but more in-depth studies are needed.

American Camel Coalition

Dr. Hinkle also has founded the American Camel Coalition, an organization composed of camel owners and breeders here in the United States. The Coalition acts as an agent to introduce and support laws and legislation that benefit camel owners and their rights. It also acts as a resource center for information about the importation and sale of camels, camel milk products, the establishment of camel dairies, and as a referral source for potential camel buyers.

Dr. Hinkle has finished with the new protocol for all of the dairies under the Coalition. They are all required to have their camels tested for Tuberculosis and Brucellosis as well as parasites and other pathogens common to camels. Each dairy must present proof from a veterinarian of the camel's health record.

Dr. Hinkle meets with Coalition members to ensure that packaging meets approved standards and to recommend regulated prices so that sales across the U.S. are uniform. Dr. Hinkle cautions that milk from dairies that are not members of the American Camel Coalition do not necessarily meet their standards and individuals should check to make sure that the camel has been tested and that the milk is safe to drink.

“We want the public to feel safe when they are drinking milk from any of the dairies that are members of the Coalition,” states Hinkle.  Camel Milk USA also works closely with other camel dairies throughout the world to promote and import their camel milk and camel milk products for use here.

Hinkle has started the first ever pedigree database for camel in the U.S. In the past camel owners have been unaware if they are breeding camels that are closely related to one another, because there has been no record of pedigree kept. Hinkle aims to change this by requiring all members of the Coalition to keep records of their camels and to tag each camel. The database is kept on file with the Coalition and with each individual camel owner. This will enable us to have better breeding and stronger genetic links among the camel population in the U.S. (there are only approximately 3,000 camel in the U.S.).

International Camel Advisory Board

The International Camel Advisory Board is made up of camel experts from around the world who give freely of their time and advice. The members are so helpful with information in the field of research and development, from breeding to the proper feed to milking techniques. The camel industry is fortunate to have this great resource available.
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PostPosted: Thu Apr 24, 2014 6:54 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Facts About Camel Milk
Here are some interesting medical facts about camel milk:

Camel milk can be easily digested by lactose-intolerant individuals.
The lactoferrin in camel's milk has antibacterial and antiviral properties. It also has anti-tumor properties (Ueda et al., 1957).

Camel milk has an apparent positive effect on breast cancer (Eiseler et al., 1998).

Camel milk has three times the amount of vitamin C than cow's milk.

Camel milk has been used for centuries to treat liver disease, and studies have been performed for hepatitis and liver cancer with promising results.

Camel milk is rich in B vitamins and iron.

The immunoglobulins in camel milk have been shown to protect against types of cancer (Fage et al., 2005).

Camel milk has been used to aid in the treatment of the following illnesses:

 Autism (Shabo and Yagil et al., 2005)
 Milk allergies (Shabo et al., 2005)  Tuberculosis (Agarwal et al., 2005)

 Crohn's Disease (Shabo et al., 2005, 2006; Donechenko, 1975)

From what I understand - autism people are allergic to milk. However, HOWEVER - camel's milk does NOT have the same ingredients than other types of milk(ie-cow's) have!

Anytime this very Caesar-like US government tries to prevent something to be on the market(like this very camel's milk did for a long time), it means they have an AGENDA at doing so!
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PostPosted: Sat Apr 26, 2014 1:30 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

FYI, I emailed Dr. Hinkle from Camelmilkusa.com(she's done a TON of research on this) - she says to BEWARE of all the BLOGS putting out info on this - either they're full of unresearched errors, or stone-cold disinfo...

I would not buy from amazon.com.  Some of these dairies I have kicked out of the American Camel Coalition due to complaints and refusing to meet my strict standards for milk safety.  Some of them advertise online that they check their milk once a week or once a month for bacteria, etc.  According to the USDA and FDA the milk is supposed to be checked at every milking.  I was required by the FDA to develop a test kit to see if there was any drug residue, antibiotics, etc. in the milk. The kit has bee available for over 2 years.  Not 1 dairy in the U.S. has purchased the kit to test their milk.  None of the dairies are testing for drug residue.  I do know of some dairies that have given their camel worm medicine, etc. and sold the milk to you parents.  I am very saddened by the greed that I've seen in the camel industry especially since I am the person responsible for making it legal for everyone to be able to get the milk.

She also says if an autistic person has casein allergy, there's an 85% chance he or she will become allergic to camel milk.

She gave me 2 places with dairy farms to get camel's milk, which HAS been thoroughly tested, accountable for, etc. If you want them, please pm me.
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PostPosted: Sat Aug 23, 2014 11:49 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

I am NOT promoting ANY cures for Autism.  I am only posting information.
I am combining several threads into one.


There is an alarming spread of MERS virus, and its only known in camels



ISIS-DC is killing doctors - July 2015

HARBINGER  WARNINGS - Isaiah 9 prophecy
When GOD destroys USA, you cant say He didnt WARN us!


NEWS with prophetic analysis  


Last edited by CJ on Thu Dec 22, 2016 3:26 am; edited 5 times in total
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PostPosted: Sat Aug 23, 2014 11:50 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Dr. Natasha Campbell - gut flora syndrome leads to autism

Mercola.com founder, Dr. Joseph Mercola interviews Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride and she discusses all of the important information about gut and psychology syndrome and the autism in children.
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PostPosted: Sat Aug 23, 2014 11:57 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Prenatal Ultrasound and the Alarming Increase in Autism
October, 2013
 by Caroline Rodgers
[Editor's note: This article first appeared in Midwifery Today Issue 80, Winter 2006.]
In May 2006, figures from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) confirmed what too many parents and educators already knew:

The incidence of autism is high, making it an "urgent public health issue," according to Dr. José Cordero, director of the CDC's National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities. Only 12 years ago autism spectrum disorder (ASD) was so rare that it occurred in just one in 10,000 births.(1) Today ASD, which is characterized by a range of learning and social impairments, now occurs in one in 166 children (2)—with no sign of leveling off.

The steep increase in autism goes beyond the US: It is a global phenomenon, occurring in industrialized nations around the world. In the UK, teachers report one in 86 primary school children has special needs related to ASD.(3)

The cause of autism has been pinned on everything from "emotionally remote" mothers (since discredited) to vaccines, genetics, immunological disorders, environmental toxins and maternal infections. Today most researchers theorize that autism is caused by a complex interplay of genetics and environmental triggers. A far simpler possibility worthy of investigation is the pervasive use of prenatal ultrasound, which can cause potentially dangerous thermal effects.

Health practitioners involved in prenatal care have reason to be concerned about the use of ultrasound. Although proponents point out that ultrasound has been used in obstetrics for 50 years and early studies indicated it was safe for both mother and child, enough research has implicated it in neurodevelopmental disorders to warrant serious attention.
© 2006 Midwifery Today, Inc. All rights reserved.

Yale Study Links Prenatal Ultrasound to Brain Damage  
Physicians should continue to be prudent about the use of ultrasound and perform the study only when medically necessary and when benefits outweigh risk, according to the American College of Radiology. The advice comes in the wake of recent findings by Yale researchers that link prenatal ultrasound exposure to brain damage.

During fetal development, neurons of the brain migrate to their correct positions. In a study of 335 mice, the researchers found that exposing pregnant mice to ultrasound waves at frequencies of 6.7 MHz for 30 minutes or more interfered with this normal migration in their fetuses. This interference could potentially result in brain abnormalities such as mental retardation and seizures.

Results were published in August in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Further research is needed to determine whether the results could apply to humans.

The study has unveiled a risk previously not known, according to Dr. Carol Rumack, head of the American College of Radiology ultrasound commission. The study provides further proof that ultrasound keepsake videos should not be performed and that ultrasound equipment should be used only by qualified people, said Rumack, a professor of pediatrics and radiology at the University of Colorado School of Medicine

Ultrasound Causes Brain Damage in Fetuses: Study
October 11, 2013  Ultrasound has become routine during pregnancy over the last 3 decades. It is assumed to be safe, though safety was never investigated. Research is now finally being done, and the results are dismal, demonstrating clear and permanent brain damage, as shown in this study. Nearly all babies have been damaged to varying degrees, resulting in abnormal neurology becoming the norm.

That delightful ultrasound look at a fetus months before birth is a huge thrill—but that’s the only benefit. That thrill comes at a risk, one that it’s hard to imagine any parent would be willing to take if the facts were presented. Ultrasound causes brain damage and can even kill the fetus. This is not a supposition. It’s been clearly documented, and exactly what it does to the developing brain is understood.
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PostPosted: Tue Feb 10, 2015 6:34 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Foods Autistics Should Avoid
Nov 2012
Autism is a complex and mysterious disorder, affecting an average of 1 in 110 children in America, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention states. There are theories surrounding possible treatments for autism, but none have been scientifically substantiated. Treating autism with diet modification, namely the gluten-free, casein-free, or GFCF diet, is a promising choice, according to some parents who've claimed success with it.

Bread, oatmeal and pasta are just some foods that contain gluten. Removing gluten from the diet of an autistic child is essential to implementing the GFCF diet. Gluten is believed to be metabolized differently in autistic children, amplifying or even causing autistic symptoms, according to Talk About Curing Autism, or TACA. Gluten is commonly known to be present in wheat, rye, barley, oats and millet, but it's often a hidden ingredient in many products, too. According to the Children's Digestive Health and Nutrition Foundation, beware of luncheon meat, prescription medications and even lipstick as overlooked sources of gluten.

A protein found in dairy products, casein is present in foods like milk, cheese, butter and yogurt. The autism advocacy group TACA cautions not to be fooled by labels reading "dairy-free" or "lactose-free" to mean the foods don't contain casein. Instead, reading food ingredient labels carefully is advised. Hidden sources of casein include hot dogs, lunch meat and sausage. Because dairy products contain a lot of calcium, taking a calcium supplement is highly recommended, best with the supervision of a doctor.

Soy manufactured in America is often genetically modified and is considered a considerable allergen and possible trigger for autism symptoms, TACA states. There are no scientific studies showing a link between autism and soy intake, but TACA recommends removing soy from the diets of autistic children. Food items to be wary of include soy sauce, soy oil and tofu. Some hidden sources of soy include bulking agents in foods such as guar gum and frozen veggie burgers.

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