Parents in Kenya are demanding that their children have access to a free dairy product, which is said to be a key part of their diet.
K-dairy is made from milk, but the milk is sometimes used as a protein concentrate.
Kenya’s Ministry of Health has been investigating whether it is in fact a dairy product and has asked all children aged under six years old to sign up for a trial.
The ministry said in a statement that the trial would take place in the coming months, but would be limited to three days a week.
Parents are being asked to fill out a form which is to be handed to their children for a week and will ask them to provide details of their dairy intake during the time they will be participating in the trial.
They are also being asked if they have already eaten dairy products during the past week.
They will also be asked whether they would like to keep their dairy product free of added sugar, salt and dairy products such as butter.
According to the ministry, all children participating in this trial will have to report back within six weeks.
‘My Kids’: A Free K-Whole Food Trial article K-whole foods are products made from more than one type of food such as beans, rice, lentils, pulses, fruits and vegetables.
The trials will see all the children in Kenya participating in two different kinds of food trials, the first consisting of four days of feeding at home, and the second of six days at a local school.
The first trial is intended to help people understand what they are getting from a dairy.
Keto dieters are now known to enjoy a rich and nutritious diet, but some have argued that dairy products are a key ingredient in their diet and have claimed that they should not be required to follow a keto diet.
A report by the World Health Organization in 2014 claimed that children consuming more than 1,000 grams of fat a day were three times more likely to develop Type 2 diabetes.
A recent study also found that the consumption of dairy products was linked to an increased risk of death in older adults.
Many countries around the world have started their own dairy products trials in recent years and some of these countries have been able to find success with their products.
Some countries, including Denmark, Finland, Ireland, Sweden, Norway, Switzerland and Sweden have started dairy products based on a ‘free’ system.
However, a recent study from the US suggested that ‘free dairy products’ are not necessarily better for people and have a higher risk of adverse health outcomes such as colitis and other illnesses.