I don't pasteurize---but if I were going to: I'd skim the cream off the top first, then cook your milk. When you pasteurize it's killing enzymes and its not the same product as you started with. That is why your cream won't rise very well (in a lay-mans' term "nutshell"!) Janene
Occasional steer for the freezer
Dogs, cats, chickens, etc!
*~*Proud Mother of 2 Military Sons*~*
A Grandma now, too!
Post by rainyclayday on Oct 5, 2010 9:21:52 GMT -5
I can't understand why anyone would go to the trouble of owning a cow and having all that healthy, alive, wonderful raw milk, then ruin it by heating it.
Of course I understand there are people who don't believe in raw milk, but if so, why have a cow? It just really puzzles me.
As to your question, I don't know if pasteurizing would change the cream content. I've always had plenty of cream on all my milk except when milk sharing with a calf. Then the little cream hogs take it all.
Ayrshire cow - Mooly American Milking Devon/Dexter heifer - Cranberry Sugar Jersey/Red Angus heifer calf - Georgia Ayrshire/Hereford heifer calf - Brown Sugar Candy Quarter Horse - Chip Dogs - English Setter Rollo, English Pointer Wally, English Pointer Gilligan African Greys - Winston and Seymour Chickens, pigeons, goose
claytonpaul: A bull was put on her herd Late Last May so she was expected to be due between May1 and August. They quoted me August so I wouldn't be disappointing by a late arrival.
May 23, 2019 13:07:11 GMT -5
Trim: I'm baaaaacccckkkk!
Aug 31, 2019 17:57:22 GMT -5
alpacalexi: My mini jersey cow is pregnant, however the last couple days her udder has deflated. My vet saw her on the 23 and said delivery in a couple weeks Is there a reason for her deflating?
Oct 2, 2019 17:17:00 GMT -5
Trim: She probably aborted a while back. That happened to one of my animals. She was bagging up but within a short while of her "due date" she began to deflate. I had no idea what had happened. I was seriously bummed out.
Feb 8, 2020 20:46:23 GMT -5
mamacherri10: good afternoon! I have not been on the website in a long time. Have a new jersey milk cow and am looking to see how long she needs to be dried up prior to calving? She is due the third week of May.
Mar 10, 2020 14:33:11 GMT -5
steven888: Dry her up now, she needs 6 wks of rest.
Apr 1, 2020 2:05:11 GMT -5
highlandteen: five to six weeks is generally suggested
May 7, 2020 14:39:23 GMT -5
biubiu: I think that CBD oil will be more popular. Because in is nice product for medicine and for simple guys.
Sept 15, 2020 14:31:42 GMT -5
guernseygirl: Can someone let me know if my pictures are showing up in the Auction Barn post? There should be 5 photos
Sept 20, 2020 20:58:54 GMT -5
wyatt: I treat cow s like people when doctoring.
Dec 15, 2020 22:54:52 GMT -5
ashlyn911: This is Fern! She’s an almost two year old heifer (Jersey/Brown Swiss). Her due date is Sunday.
Jun 17, 2021 0:49:56 GMT -5
hjp: Any tips on how to add a photo to a post?
Aug 24, 2021 18:13:11 GMT -5
correll17: We just purchased a dexter cox that is bred, due in April. We brought her home and was walking the fence, head butting the fence, so we got another dexter, now she is constantly headbutting her. Any ideas?
Sept 20, 2021 10:14:56 GMT -5
gentlepaw: At Gentle Paw, we want to not only create pet products but also create a safe and happy environment for all of our furry friends.
Sept 26, 2021 20:11:59 GMT -5
turtlebendfarm: Hi Folks, Not sure if this is the right place to post! SO glad to have found this forum! I am wondering what you all use for bedding. I have been using straw but it is sooo expensive!!
Oct 26, 2022 17:41:08 GMT -5
This book is intended as an inspirational manual for keeping a family milk cow. A lifetime of practical experience has been bound into one volume. Practical advice for the everyday and procedures for cow emergencies. Plus, answers to FAQ's like, 'Should you get a cow?' and 'How Much Space do I need?'