Even the dairy farmer from Scotland, David Finlay, commented that mother cows cry for days when their baby calves have been taken away. This caused him to wait a year and half before separating the mother and calf, eventually sending the calf to slaughterhouse. It seems odd that one can be sentimental yet not, at the same time, yes? This is a perfect example of how a farmer becomes dull to these animal sentiments when they rely on them for livelihood. As the farmer comments, “its just something you do, you just get on with it, It’s part of the job and you need to take the calf away because you need the milk.”
The emotional impact on the mother cow eventually translates into the milk that is harvested for humans, unbeknownst to them as it quickly is packaged into a colorful carton and promotes the added vitamin D along with the grassy knoll and happy cow pasted on the label. Humans can be easily deceived with the right kind of marketing strategy.
What will happen to the human when the unhappy mother cow milk is consumed is that her deep sadness is now in the milk and enters deeply into the fabric of the human body. The digestion process filters milk into an assimilation process that carries its quality and nutrition into tissues, blood, cells and internal organs. Eventually, the human becomes sad and depressed, too. There is no way the human can avoid the intake of sad emotions passed on by the depressed mother cow. If one has not drank dairy for many years and then, begins to drink it again, one can see this effect of the transfer of sadness, easily. Conventional milk is sad milk, period; so is the yogurt, the butter, the ghee and the cheese.