A trip to the supermarket presents shoppers with an overwhelming number of milk choices. And far from just being the domain of the modern hipster, plant-based milk alternatives are going mainstream.
Milk plays a crucial role in the life of all mammals, right from birth. But some say that drinking another mammal’s milk is unnecessary, unnatural, even unhealthy.
Home baristas have made soy, oat and almond milk hard to find in stores. You can make them in your kitchen, and cut your carbon footprint at the same time.
Supermarkets now have a baffling array of milks—and that is a welcome development.
Leading oat milk brand Oatly and the owner of Flora margarine are spearheading a campaign to overturn new proposed EU rules that could have dire consequences for vegan food companies.
Milk drinkers are turning their backs on dairy in favour of plant-based milks billed as kinder to the planet. Are they all more sustainable than cow’s milk?
How wellness upstarts spoiled milk’s healthy reputation – and built a billion-dollar industry from juicing oats and nuts.
An eight-ounce glass of cow’s milk naturally contains about eight grams of protein and almost a third of the recommended Percent Daily Value of calcium. Cow’s milk also naturally contains nutrients like potassium and vitamin B12. Cow's milk is also usually fortified with vitamins A and D. Nutritionally, the four plant-based milks noted pale in comparison. Except for soy milk, none of these milks contain more than a gram of protein unless they're fortified.
A scientific study suggests the greenhouse gas emissions used in the production of plant-based milks are lower than for dairy milk.
But which milk has the smallest impact on the planet?
Going dairy-free is easy, and making the switch pays off in a number of important ways. In this guide, I’ll address the main advantages of dropping dairy products from your life. I will also show you terrific alternatives to every dairy product in existence. As you’re about to see, shifting your diet to dairy-free foods makes remarkable sense..
Dairy farmers want the government to declare their product the one true milk. Purveyors of soy, almonds, coconuts, and rice are fighting back.
Vegans are no longer on their own when it comes to eliminating dairy from their diets. Many people avoid dairy for health reasons as well as ethical ones.
Make these thirteen recipes — from yogurt to whipped cream — all dairy-free!
Is “fake milk” spoiling the dairy industry’s image?
Dairy producers are calling for a crackdown on the almond, soy, and rice “milks” they say are masquerading as the real thing and cloud the meaning of milk. A group that advocates for plant-based products, the Good Food Institute, countered this week by asking the Food and Drug Administration to say terms such as “milk” and “sausage” can be used as long as they’re modified to make clear what’s in them.
Milks made from peas, nuts and more are taking supermarket shelves by storm. Here's what you should be drinking if you care about your health and the environment
Chances are you're not getting the most out of your milk.
t's been exactly 3 years this week since I've been diagnosed with celiac disease, so I guess I consider myself a bit of a veteran when it comes to living gluten free. I thought I'd reflect a bit and offer some helpful tips to those newly diagnosed with either a gluten intolerance or celiac disease. Since I also have the pleasure of having a dairy allergy, I've included some tips about going dairy free as well.
Dairy milk producers want the FDA to stop soy, almond, and oat beverages from using the term “milk.
For vegans, those with allergies, the lactose intolerant and others, soy, almond, hemp and rice are among the nondairy milk options available at stores.
Which isn’t to say they’re good for you. But the lactose-intolerant deserve – no, DEMAND – equal access to junk food.
I decided to start Dairy-Free State for people who have been dairy-free for years, and for those who are just figuring things out, because I never had anywhere I could go to when I started out. This blog is designed to create dialogue and a home for everyone on the dairy-free spectrum (we can’t let the gluten-free people have all the fun!)
You've arrived at the leading informational website for dairy-free living. New recipes, product reviews, and informational posts are added daily...
Hi! I’m Lyndsay. I’m a busy, food obsessed mother to an adorable food allergic toddler. If you’re a mom (or dad) trying to manage a family member’s milk allergies, then this site is for you. If you’re just trying to eat good food on a dairy free diet, then don’t worry. We have you covered too.
We are a growing directory of products containing No Milk, Lactose, Whey, Casein, Butter, Cream, Cheese or Other Milk Derivatives. For people with milk allergies, lactose-intolerance, high cholesterol, or who are on a post-cancer, low-fat, vegetarian, diabetic or other non-dairy diet.
The No Milk Page: Books & Links, Lactose Maldigestion/Milk Allergy/Casein Intolerance. On the web since 1996
Nestled within Oregon’s lush Willamette Valley, So Delicious® Dairy Free has been bringing joy to dairy-free lives for more than twenty-five years. We offer an array of delicious dairy-free delights you can feel good about sipping, biting, pouring, scooping, licking, and chugging throughout your day.
I started blogging after being laid off to from a job I truly loved (working with youth!) and was looking for a hobby to keep me occupied during my new found downtime. Having just being told that I likely had a dairy allergy, I spent many hours looking for dairy free blogs and resources to help me on this new dairy free adventure. When I began blogging in 2009, there was not that much out there to help guide me down this path.
Through this blog I hope to be able to help and share with others who are transitioning from a life of dairy to a life without dairy. And to do it without having to give up your favorite foods, just tweak them a little bit.
The Dairy-Free & Gluten-Free Kitchen offers more than 150 flavor-packed recipes created especially for those who must avoid dairy and gluten in their diets–proving that you no longer have to abandon the foods you love, even when you do have to give up the dairy and gluten that doesn’t love you.
Deliciously dairy free...What’s in a name? For us, everything. The Daiya name is taken from the Sanskrit word Dayaa, which means "loving, kindness and compassion". Our vision has always been to embrace our love of food, our commitment to kind living, and our compassion for people and our planet. These are the core values on which our company was founded, and they remain our driving principles today.
Divvies fun-foods are available to share with families and friends across the country. Divvies cookies, popcorns, and cupcakes are made in the company’s-own dedicated facility where no peanuts, tree nuts, eggs or milk enter the doors. Divvies candies, frosting, and sprinkles are certified by their manufacturers to be peanut-, tree nut-, milk-, and egg-free and are packaged in Divvies Bakery.
Imagine Foods makes some of the best-selling organic and natural brands–Rice Dream, Soy Dream, Imagine Natural Organic Soups and Broths, Soy Dream and Rice Dream all-natural frozen desserts and Chocolate Dream solid, non-dairy candy bars.
Silk believes in the goodness (and good-for-you-ness) of plant-based foods. Our soymilk, almondmilk, coconutmilk and other delicious products are simple, wholesome and nourishing, just as nature intended.
Not just ice cream anymore! Tofutti’s ice cream-like pint size desserts have been available around the country for years. But did you know that the man, David Mintz, Tofutti CEO and founder, who put the fun back in ice cream, also makes a wide variety of other dairy-free soy based products? Like our dairy-free Better Than Cream Cheese, Sour Supreme, and Ricotta Cheese, that can add a tasty soy-enriched lift to your recipes.