Important Notice

The information on this website is intended for health care professionals only.

The information on this website is intended to give health care professionals a better understanding of infant nutrition. The information on this website is not a medical advice.

Ausnutria acknowledges that breastfeeding is the best way to feed infants aged 0-6 months and supports prolonging breastfeeding to 24 months (two years old).

Protein

Protein resources

Filter
    • Topics
    • Contenttypes

Gastric protein digestion of goat and cow milk infant formula and human milk under simulated infant conditions

In collaboration with NIZO, Ausnutria’s R&D team investigated the effect of gastric protein digestion of goat and cow milk infant formula and human milk. They concluded that “a number of notable differences in physicochemical behaviour exist, which may contribute to the previously-reported faster initial digestion of GMF and digestion kinetics more comparable to that of …

read more

Differences in gastric protein digestion identified in goat and cow’s milk infant formula and human milk

Short summarizing infographic on Ausnutria’s research, in collaboration with the NIZO, on the differences in gastric protein digestion of goat milk formula, cow’s milk formula and human milk. Did you know that goat milk formula has digestion dynamics closer to that of human milk than cow’s milk formula? Reading time: 2 minutes

read more

What is A2 goat milk?

Did you know that goat milk is composed of only A2 milk proteins? Learn more about A1 and A2 milk by watching this video! Viewing time: ~2 minutes Disclaimers:– This information in intended for health care professionals only.– Ausnutria acknowledges that breastfeeding is the best way to feed infants aged 0-6 months and supports prolonging …

read more

Goat milk is A2 milk by nature

Conventional cow’s milk is composed of a mixture of A1 and A2 milk, while goat milk only contains A2 milk. This might seem as a small difference, but some digestive issues could be due to the presence of A1 milk. This is one of the many reasons why A2 goat milk is naturally easy to …

read more

Handbook of milk of non-bovine mammals

Editors: Young W. Park George F.W. HaenleinFirst published:13 January 2006Print ISBN:9780813820514 |Online ISBN:9780470999738 |DOI:10.1002/9780470999738Copyright © 2006 Blackwell Publishing About this book No one can deny the fact that the cow is the primary dairy animal species to provide humans with nutritious dairy foods through its abundance of lacteal secretion. The goat or other minor dairy species …

read more

Comparison of the digestion of caseins and whey proteins in equine, bovine, caprine and human milks by human gastrointestinal enzymes

Article by: Ragnhild Aabøe Inglingstad, Tove G. Devold, Ellen K. Eriksen, Halvor Holm, Morten Jacobsen, Kristian H. Liland, Elling O. Rukke, Gerd E. Vegarud Abstract The aim of this study was to compare the digestion of milk proteins from different species using an in vitro gastrointestinal model. Raw and heated milks from bovine, caprine, human and equine species were digested by human …

read more

Composition of goat and cow milk produced under similar conditions and analyzed by identical methodology

Article by: Sanz Ceballos Laura, Ramos Morales Eva, Torre Adarve Gloriadela, Diaz Castro Javier, Perez Martinez Luis, Sanz Sampelayo MariaRemedios Abstract The aim of this study was to identify, under the best possible conditions, the interspecific differences between the proteins, fat and minerals in goat and cow milk. The protein fractions presented evident differences, especially concerning the amount of αS1-casein, …

read more

Physico-chemical characteristics of goat and sheep milk

Article by: Young Park, M Juárez, Mercedes Ramos, G.F.W. Haenlein Abstract Physico-chemical characteristics of milk are related to its composition for a particular animal species. Sheep milk contains higher levels of total solids and major nutrient than goat and cow milk. Lipids in sheep and goat milk have higher physical characteristics than in cow milk, …

read more
Load more