Is Goat Milk Safe For Children With Lactose Intolerance?
My child is lactose intolerance, so if you drink milk that is high in protein, can you have diarrhea, can the goat’s milk be good for digestion or other brands of milk?
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Lactose intolerance is a condition when a person's body is unable to digest lactose (a natural sugar in milk and its processed products). This condition can usually be detected since a person is a baby. Keep in mind that lactose intolerance is not an allergy, because allergies in infants can be prevented early on. Infants who experience this condition do not produce enough lactase, so that undigested lactose enters the large intestine and is fermented by bacteria, causing various symptoms. Some symptoms that can occur are pain in the stomach, nausea to diarrhea. So, when a baby is given cow's milk or processed products and then experience the above symptoms, then it is likely he experienced lactose intolerance.
Goat milk is not recommended for children under 1 year old. Besides, the content of goat milk has high levels of sodium, chloride and potassium which are harmful to the kidneys of infants under 1 year old who are still not fully developed. Not to mention the possibility of gastrointestinal bleeding, anemia, and growth disturbances, making the administration of goat milk is not recommended. Even if there are babies under 1 year who look fine when consuming goat's milk, it might not apply to other babies and even nutritionally inadequate. Goat milk also contains lactose, so it should also be avoided.
several types of food that are a source of lactose and need to be avoided include cow's milk, goat's milk, cheese, ice cream, yogurt, butter, cakes, biscuits, chocolate, sweets, salad seasonings, ready-to-eat fries, instant soup packaging, processed meat, and bread or cereal sometimes contain lactose.
There are alternative lactose-free foods that can be consumed as a substitute for milk and other food which is lactose. Among these are soy milk or milk made from wheat, almonds, coconut, or potatoes. Yogurt, certain types of cheese, and other foods that are marked lactose-free, are generally safe for consumption.
you should be able to consult a pediatrician about this so that the doctor can carry out a direct examination and give the right handler what milk can be drunk.
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