Please click on the links below to read our articles. If you are interested in research findings, click here for links to research reports.
For articles on cow's milk allergy/intolerance, click here.
For articles and research on the management of cow's milk allergy/intolerance, click here.
For articles and research on raw milk, fermented milk and A2 milk, click here.
Good blog on secondary lactose intolerance (secondary to coeliac disease) on FreeFrom. March 2016
Lactose intolerance in the Neolithic Age - the findings of the LeCHE and BEAN anthropological research projects. August 2013
Suggestions as to where to get extra calcium if you are lactose intolerant. July 2013
Lactose and other disaccharide intolerances - Dr Janice Joneja August 2013
Ritter Pharmaceuticals have developed an orally administered, oligosaccharide (RP-G28) which stimulates the growth of lactose-metabolizing bacteria in the colon, which reduces lactose-derived gas production, and thereby mitigates the symptoms of lactose intolerance in the process. June 2013.
New enzymes may help those who are lactose and gluten intolerant. On the basis that those who are lactose intolerant may in fact be reacting to a cow’s milk protein, the enzymes help to break down the relevant dairy and gluten proteins thus making both more digestible. March 2013
Lactose in your beer?... March 2010
Low-lactose camel milk now available in the Netherlands. October 2009
Cheese on a low-lactose diet - by Dr Anita MacDonald and Pat Portnoi. September 2009
Lactose limits: A close look at the varying amounts of lactose in different dairy products, medicines and foods, by Dr Stephanie Matthews and Professor Anthony Campbell. 2007
Lactose, a sugar not so sweet: The results of research around lactose intolerance regarding lactase deficiency, by Dr Stephanie Matthews and Professor Anthony Campbell. 2006
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Ancient Europeans intolerant to lactose for 5,000 years after they adopted agriculture. October 2014
Incidence of lactose intolerance among Africans linked to the spread of cattle raising. March 2013
'The malabsorption of simple carbohydrates is the most common type of non-immune-mediated food intolerance, affecting 20% to 30% of the European population. This condition is caused either by deficient digestion of lactose or by malabsorption of fructose and/or sorbitol.' November 2013
There is a strong likelihood that patients with lactose intolerance which does not respond to a lactose-free diet may well suffer from cow’s milk allergy. September 2012
Over half of those who think they are lactose intolerant may just have IBS ... but a UK survey suggests that 38% of those who think they have IBS are actually lactose intolerant ... May 2011
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