If you consume all parts of an animal, then you would likely consume organ meats.
Yes, but the high-hormone organs are just a small part of the whole. Consuming all the other meat will strongly bring down the average. Also, the high-hormone organs are not high in hormones when compared to milk.
Primitive cultures of man consumed organ meats, and I'm sure other carnivores consume organ meat.
Please show me data of one particular organ high in hormones.
Err. Yes it does. Especially with the other nutrients and enzymes that are destroyed by the pasteurization process.
Are you saying that calcium from pasteurized milk is less well or better utilized?
There are other factors involved here, and especially if the largest milk consuming countries (europe) also happen to receive very little sunshine or vitamin D exposure, which is essential for proper assimilation of calcium.
Italy, for example, which is much sunnier than Poland, has a higher osteoporosis rate (the Italians consume more milk).
Only a lack
of vitamin D (we are talking about a deficiency
here) may cause osteoporosis due to hyperparathyroidism.
Vitamin D deficiency is very rare, unlike osteoporosis.
And this would be bad, how?
Maintaining a high bone mineral density comes with high osteoblast apoptosis rates (which means accelerated aging of those cells that need to compose pre-calcified matrix)
That theory on calcium seems to be as bogus as a theory that muscle degeneration will occur if you workout throughout your lifetime and you will then not have the ability to move because your muscles are wasted.
If you work out excessively, you will pay the prize eventually.
Lifetime hard physical labor has been proven to be detrimental.
Excessive sunlight exposure also has been proven to accelerate aging of your skin.
Vitamin D of primitive diets, especially in areas where they received little sunlight, were extremely high (~10 times the daily requirements for the average american). You'd have to consume a significant amount of eggs, and the liver of the fish, in order to get an 'optimal level' of vitamin D.
The relation between vitamin D and osteoporosis is not in high levels (or not), but in vitamin D deficiency, which is rare.
So, I do not agree with the assertion that casually consuming some fish or some eggs will provide enough vitamin D.
This can never result in vitamin D deficiency.
It may be enough vitamin D to prevent rickets, but not enough to provide optimal bone integrity.
You dont get stronger/healthier bones by consuming more vitamin D. Just a lack
of vitamin D may result in decreasing bone integrity.
The highest incidence of osteoporosis are also found in Scandinavian countries where fish consumption is highest.
And the fact that osteoporosis is less frequent in Asian countries amoung women who drink at least some milk.
Less frequent than in high milk consuming (western) countries, but MORE frequent than in asian and african countries where even less milk is consumed.
Thats the whole issue; the less milk is consumed, the less osteoporosis incidence.