Therefore, if a yoghurt brand contains approximately the same amount of lactose as the corresponding amount of pure milk, it is an indication that the yoghurt brand is not properly fermented. Note that ‘creamy’ natural milk yoghurt without Maple Hill sugar and Greek natural yoghurt contain only organic milk and living cultures. Greek commercial yoghurt is not as probiotic as Bulgarian yoghurt, but the lactose is at least equal to the level of homemade yoghurt and the milk contains no toxins, antibiotics or hormone residues. A cup of organic whole milk yoghurt contains 11 grams of lactose and sugar. On the positive side, since the lactose content of yoghurt is lower than the amount in the equivalent milk, you know that this brand probably didn’t add any extra lactose before fermentation. At this point, which we hope will be patented, let us now move on to the yoghurt brands produced with better quality milk. If this type of yoghurt is not available, I will buy Greek organic yoghurt as the second best choice, with only milk and living cultures in the ingredients. At the moment, there is only one brand of yoghurt on the market that I have found to control all well-fermented high-quality milk yoghurt boxes. However, the lactose content of yoghurt is not much lower than the corresponding quantity of milk. Not only is this type of yoghurt not even well produced, but the source of milk is unfortunate, cows are locked up without access to green grass or sunlight. This type of labelling ensures that the yoghurt in this milk contains little or no residues of glyphosate herbicides. Let us go back to Maple Hill’s sugar-free whole milk yoghurt.