Dairy cows produce less lactose than average humans, according to a new study from a U.S. research team.

The new study suggests dairy cows’ milk production could decrease by as much as half.

The dairy cow dairy milk production survey, a collaboration between the University of Wisconsin-Madison, the U.K.-based Dairy Research Institute and the UBS-Kredität für Sozialpsychologie in Austria, is based on more than 100 cows raised at four dairy farms in the United States.

The team used data from the dairy cows from these farms, and from a number of other dairy farms, to determine what dairy cow production might be like in the U, UK, Canada, Germany, and Austria.

The researchers say their results show that dairy cows produce far less lactase than most people, which is not good news for us.

The reason why dairy cows are less lactate than humans is that they use more of the enzyme lactase to break down milk, which they do through the use of enzymes called lactase-like products (LPS).

LPS are enzymes that help break down dairy milk into its components, such as cream and fat, so that it is easier for the lactase enzyme to break it down.

The U.N. World Dairy Committee recommends that people reduce their milk consumption by one-third and increase their lactase levels to about 25% by 2020.

But the study suggests that dairy cow’s milk production is far below the recommended amount for humans, at just 3.8 grams per litre.

The study authors point out that the current production levels of milk and other dairy products are lower than this.

“Our findings indicate that the lactose content of dairy products could be significantly reduced over the coming years due to the adoption of low-cost alternative technologies, including LPS, which would also improve milk production,” the researchers wrote in the paper.

They also note that a number other factors are likely to contribute to the decline in milk production.

“In the past, dairy cows produced more milk than humans because of their higher production of lactase,” said lead author Andrea S. Sonders, a dairy scientist at the University at Buffalo.

“But today, dairy animals produce far more milk for the same amount of calories than humans do, and the consumption of dairy foods is not growing as fast as that of humans.”

In this image provided by the UTS Group, the image of a dairy cow in Austria and a milk cow in Germany.

Dairy cows’ lactose levels are lower in the study.

Researchers found that the percentage of milk produced by the cows was about 25.7% lower than that of a normal person, and that lactose production is also reduced by about 25%.

But the difference is only about one-quarter of a gram of lactose per litere, compared with about a gram per literal.

The other major factor that could contribute to lower milk production from dairy cows is the fact that they are able to use the enzyme that breaks down lactose more efficiently than humans, said study co-author Jochen G. Jankowski, an animal science professor at the U-Bahn School of Agriculture and Food Sciences in Munich.

The enzyme lactases enzymes to break the lactin in milk.

That’s what makes dairy cows lactose-free, or Lacto-A2, a chemical made from the acid group of lactin.

“Lactose is one of the main ingredients of milk, so if we can change this, it will make a big difference,” Jankowsky said.

“The lactose produced by dairy cows has been decreasing, but that’s not because they’re losing it, but because their production of it is reduced.”

The UTS researchers suggest that the reduction in lactose is linked to the dairy cattle’s use of a technology called natural prairie farming, in which they graze grass and other plants instead of milking cows.

In the study, they used lactase production from grass-fed dairy cows to produce a study sample.

The amount of lactate produced by grass-based dairy cows decreased by about 12% compared with grass-finished dairy cows.

The same was true for milk produced from grass and by other plants.

“We believe this could be one of a number factors contributing to the decrease in milk and its associated health impacts,” the study authors wrote.

They note that the authors did not test dairy cows for other dairy-related health issues, like antibiotic resistance, and their study was limited to the U of T. But their results could be an important step in reducing dairy-specific health problems in the future, the researchers said.

A number of studies have shown that dairy-raised cows produce higher levels of some of the other nutrients in milk, such the omega-3 fatty acids that are present in dairy cows milk.

These fatty acids are a component of the protective effects of certain kinds of dairy