Mad cow disease found in California d...

Mad cow disease found in California dairy cow

There are 17 comments on the KVUE.com story from Apr 24, 2012, titled Mad cow disease found in California dairy cow. In it, KVUE.com reports that:

A new case of mad cow disease has surfaced in a dairy cow in California, the Agriculture Department announced Tuesday.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at KVUE.com.

Makes sense

Dearborn, MI

#1 Apr 24, 2012
Does Bishop Romney have it or is he working overtime on the Etch-a-Sketch?

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#2 Apr 24, 2012
So much for the "happy cow" ads from California.....

“i hope we can change this!”

Since: Aug 08

usa

#3 Apr 24, 2012
Makes sense wrote:
Does Bishop Romney have it or is he working overtime on the Etch-a-Sketch?
how 'bout a burger...i'm buying!
McThongee

Carol Stream, IL

#4 Apr 24, 2012
Makes sense wrote:
Does Bishop Romney have it or is he working overtime on the Etch-a-Sketch?
miss-Cow of da Year!! ;-00h, Al Gore miss-cow yo vote;)

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#5 Apr 24, 2012
That's why I only eat bison. We need to get rid of all the cattle in the US and start a national bison herd. We can let them roam free in their natural range in the prairie states. It'll be good for us and good for the environment.
McThongee

Carol Stream, IL

#6 Apr 24, 2012
WeTheSheeple wrote:
That's why I only eat bison. We need to get rid of all the cattle in the US and start a national bison herd. We can let them roam free in their natural range in the prairie states. It'll be good for us and good for the environment.
bison is cow step cousin!;-00h, just animal farm no matter what U eatalian ;-00
SpaceBlues

United States

#7 Apr 24, 2012
What about milk from CA??

“i hope we can change this!”

Since: Aug 08

usa

#8 Apr 25, 2012
WeTheSheeple wrote:
That's why I only eat bison. We need to get rid of all the cattle in the US and start a national bison herd. We can let them roam free in their natural range in the prairie states. It'll be good for us and good for the environment.
why in the world would you think ANYONE cares what you eat, or, why you eat it...?
Robert

Fort Lauderdale, FL

#9 Apr 25, 2012
WeTheSheeple wrote:
That's why I only eat bison. We need to get rid of all the cattle in the US and start a national bison herd. We can let them roam free in their natural range in the prairie states. It'll be good for us and good for the environment.
I like bison, I wish more people did maybe the price would come down.
Halito

Winnemucca, NV

#10 Apr 25, 2012
Did her bull run off with a zeebra to kansas?

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#11 Apr 25, 2012
carey529 wrote:
<quoted text>
why in the world would you think ANYONE cares what you eat, or, why you eat it...?
The topic is mad cow disease, and whether our beef supply is contaminated.

I'm simply pointing out that there IS an alternative to beef, which is natural (rather than imported), better for you (less fat & cholesterol), and better for the environment.

Go ahead and gobble down your mad cow burgers. Enjoy becoming a twitching vegetable confined to a hospital bed the rest of your life. Of course I imagine you'll want the taxpayers to take care of your rotting corpse for the rest of your life.......

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#12 Apr 25, 2012
Robert wrote:
<quoted text>
I like bison, I wish more people did maybe the price would come down.
It's worth paying the extra price to know your food is safe to eat. That's why I also refuse to buy eggs from the store; if I don't get enough from my hens, I'll buy from another local farmer. Once you've had fresh eggs, you'll never go back to pale sickly looking store bought ones. Yolks are supposed to be a bright orangish-yellow color. Same goes for the flesh of the chickens you find in most supermarkets.

If at all possible, raise your own poultry for meat & eggs. It's not difficult nor that expensive.

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#13 Apr 25, 2012
There were once 60 MILLION bison roaming North America. By 1893 there were between 400-800 left. Thanks to conservation effort in conjunction with Native American tribes, there numbers have returned to approx 600,000.
Robert

Fort Lauderdale, FL

#14 Apr 25, 2012
WeTheSheeple wrote:
<quoted text>
It's worth paying the extra price to know your food is safe to eat. That's why I also refuse to buy eggs from the store; if I don't get enough from my hens, I'll buy from another local farmer. Once you've had fresh eggs, you'll never go back to pale sickly looking store bought ones. Yolks are supposed to be a bright orangish-yellow color. Same goes for the flesh of the chickens you find in most supermarkets.
If at all possible, raise your own poultry for meat & eggs. It's not difficult nor that expensive.
Is there really a difference in the taste of the eggs. I was thinking about doing it because my local government said I can't and I don't like people telling me what to do. It was never a problem before but they adopted a unified national code because they were too cheap and lazy to write their own which included a prohibition against people having their own livestock.
SpaceBlues

United States

#15 Apr 25, 2012
Robert wrote:
<quoted text>
Is there really a difference in the taste of the eggs. I was thinking ...
Definitely. Even the color of the yolk is orange instead of yellow.

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#16 Apr 25, 2012
Robert wrote:
<quoted text>
Is there really a difference in the taste of the eggs. I was thinking about doing it because my local government said I can't and I don't like people telling me what to do. It was never a problem before but they adopted a unified national code because they were too cheap and lazy to write their own which included a prohibition against people having their own livestock.
In most places less than 5 chickens isn't considered livestock, but rather pets. Seriously, check it out. If nothing else, challenge your local government. If that fails, find a local farmer with chickens; they almost always have extra they're willing to sell.

Trust me, once you've had real eggs, you'll never buy from a grocery store again.

“Headed toward the cliff”

Since: Nov 07

Tawas City, Michigan

#17 Apr 25, 2012
Robert wrote:
<quoted text>
Is there really a difference in the taste of the eggs. I was thinking about doing it because my local government said I can't and I don't like people telling me what to do. It was never a problem before but they adopted a unified national code because they were too cheap and lazy to write their own which included a prohibition against people having their own livestock.
Btw, don't get a rooster. You don't need them for eggs, and they tend to be a little noisy. 3 hens is more than enough to supply all the eggs for a family of 4.

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