Other research has linked yogurt's ability to lower cholesterol to its probiotic content, such as a British study's finding that two daily doses of a probiotic lowered key cholesterol-bearing molecules in the blood, as well as levels of low-density lipoprotein (LDL), or “bad” cholesterol.
Cheese? What about your whole-milk yogurt? Emerging research suggests that the answers to these questions are no, yes and yes — with some caveats. Full-fat milk, also known as whole milk, has a bad reputation because it contains saturated fat, and saturated fat raises LDL — or “bad” — cholesterol.
There are four types of consumers: omnivores, carnivores, herbivores and decomposers. Herbivores are living things that only eat plants to get the food and energy they need. Animals like whales, elephants, cows, pigs, rabbits, and horses are herbivores. Carnivores are living things that only eat meat.
A cottontail rabbit, a field mouse, a grasshopper, and a carpenter ant are all examples of first-level consumers. Why? They are first-level consumers because they eat producers, (plants, bacteria, algae,), and are either herbivores or omnivores.