Edible acid casein

Not all Edible Grade Acid Casein is the same

Edible acid casein is the milk product obtained by separating, washing and drying the acid-precipitated coagulum of skimmed milk and or other products obtained from milk.

San-he cattle

Simmental, Holstein and San-he cattle, are the most common sources of milk on the market of in China. Although San-he cattle was challenged by high yield breeds during the past 20 years, such as Holstein and Simmental, it remained as a major breed in Inner Mongolia because it was highly adapted for the local environment and had excellent performance in meat and milk production.

Those animals, called San-he cattle, is the only sources of milk in our factory. They are the product of long-time selection and crossbreeding between native Mongolian cattle and exotic breeds such as the Simmental and Shorthorn. They originated on the grasslands in the northeast of Inner Mongolia. The noticeable characteristic of San-he cattle is the adaptability to the adverse environment where the temperature gets as low as -50 degrees Celsius. During a severe winter a monthly average temperature is below zero degrees Celsius. The grassland is completely covered with snow for about 200 days and the grass-growing season is limited to five months in a year. Cows usually drink ice water during the winter, and are exposed to direct sunlight with an air temperature as high as 35 degrees Celsius during the summer. San-he cattle can also stand harsh feeding and resist insect bites.


The Inner Mongolian Prairie is China’s largest natural pasture land. The herdsmen have been herding cattle on the plateau for generations.

Gas,not feed,without BST

The most common sources of milk on the market are from the cows, which are typically given BST (bovine somatotropin—is an animal drug approved by FDA to increase milk production in dairy cows. This drug is based on the growth hormone naturally produced in cattle.), and provided with special feeds of corn and synthetic vitamins rather than grass.

How can you tell which type of animal your milk comes from? Unfortunately, in most cases, the milk from many different herds of cows are mixed by the time it gets to the store as milk or cheese. This makes it impossible to tell what you’re getting regarding the kinds of casein it contains.