Does Bovine Insulin in Milk Trigger Type 1 Diabetes?
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For a long time, scientists have wondered if there could be a link between baby formula and type 1 diabetes. Type 1 diabetes, unfortunately, appears to be on the rise in children, and doctors and experts in the medical community have been trying to uncover if there could be a common link to explain that rise. Feeding infants who are at risk for type 1 diabetes a formula with proteins that have been broken down didn’t affect their chance of developing the disease.
The results disprove a hypothesis and suggest no change in current guidelines for type 1 diabetes prevention. HELSINKI – Choosing the right formula could stave off infant diabetes, according to a new global study distributed Thursday. Researchers have wondered whether infant formula made from cow’s milk might cause children to develop type 1 diabetes. Studies suggested that early exposure to the complex proteins in cow’s milk might lead the body to mistakenly attack the cells that make insulin. To test this idea, researchers used two formulas.
Infant formula made with hydrolysed casein not does not prevent type 1 diabetes in children with a genetic risk for the condition, a Finnish study concludes. In a follow up of 1744 new-born infants the absolute risk of type 1 diabetes was 8.4% among the 91 babies randomised to the casein hydrolysate compared to 7.6% of those randomised to conventional formula. CHOOSING the right formula could stave off infant diabetes, according to a new global study distributed today. The study showed that if a mother transitions from breastfeeding to “highly hydrolyzed formula”, which is broken down for easier digestion, the infant may have a lower risk of developing type 1 diabetes.
1) Typical cow’s milk baby formula increased the incidence of autoantibodies which are strongly linked to Type 1 Diabetes. Again, Baby Formula and diabetes are linked. 2) A hypoallergenic lactose free baby food reduced the frequency of Type 1 Diabetes by 60%, compared to the control group fed cow’s milk based formula. The researchers noted that neither regular cow’s milk formula, hydrolyzed cow’s milk formula, nor highly hydrolyzed cow’s milk formula given during the first 3 months of life were linked to an increased risk for type 1 diabetes. According to the protocol, all infants were supposed to receive either cows’ milk or formula for a minimum of two months.
Breast feeding was encouraged, and the mothers were asked to add cows’ milk or formula to their infant’s diet at age 6 months at the latest, although most infants included in the study had received supplementation much earlier. May 1, 2008 The reaction of an infant ‘s immature immune system to a protein found in cow’s milk infant formula may explain the suspected link between early consumption of cow’s milk.
List of related literature:
|from Management of Breast Diseases|
|from Timeless Secrets of Health and Rejuvenation|
|from Mucosal Immunology|
|from The Kind Diet: A Simple Guide to Feeling Great, Losing Weight, and Saving the Planet|
|from Perinatal Nursing|
|from General and Oral Pathology for the Dental Hygienist, Enhanced Edition|
|from Advancing Dietetics and Clinical Nutrition E-Book|
|from Encyclopedia of Dairy Sciences|
|from Nephrology Secrets E-Book|
|from Williams Textbook of Endocrinology E-Book|