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Share Share Sharing is caring! Share 1242 Views no discussions Tweet LifestyleRelationships Husband lives on wife’s breast milk. Why? Because it’s delicious. by: – September 23, 2011 Curtis has a lot of work ahead of him if he’s planning on whittling down this over-abundance of breast milk in his fridge. (via donthaveacowcurtis.blogspot.com)Man can not live on bread alone. Breast milk, maybe. A blogger named Curtis is going to find out, as he embarks on a diet consisting only of his wife’s breast milk. “Much more hungry yesterday, 104 ounces consumed, roughly 3120 calories,” he writes on his blog Don’t Have a Cow Curtis, where he and his wife, Kate, are tracking his daily diet. Curtis came up with the unique meal plan after the birth of his child nine months ago left his wife with an excess of frozen breast milk. They tried donating their stock but milk bank regulations and shipping fees prevented it. Besides, Curtis actually likes breast milk. “I see nothing disgusting or wrong with drinking my own species milk (especially that of my wife), it is nothing more than a healthy meal,” he writes. He also says it’s a handy digestive aid, and is much easier on his stomach than cow’s milk. But how does it taste? “Sometimes bitter, which I have become accustomed to, sometimes very sweet,” he explains. “The milk also in some cases has a chalky precipitate that settled out during thawing which we are not sure if it is just a natural occurrence or if it can be attributed to ‘freezer burn’.”At 6’4″ and 185 pounds, Curtis figures he’s got to drink about 66 ounces of his wife’s milk to get the 2,000 calories a day he needs to stay nourished and maintain his weight. By day three, he’s started to get mildly hungry and a touch gassy (“luckily it isn’t too rank,” he writes). If you’re curious about his bowel movements, so is he. We’ll probably find out come day five. In the meantime, he’s just kicking back the cold ones and loving it. “I am really enjoying the milk now and am always surprised how each glass tastes different,” writes Curtis on day 3. Not everyone is loving this family’s waste management program. “Truly asinine,” is how Yale Prevention Center’s Dr. David Katz describes the diet to ABC News. “There is no basis in all of nature to infer that it is optimal food for adult mammals of any species.” Other advocates for breast milk donations are upset that the couple isn’t working harder to find a way to share their stock with needy kids. But Curtis and Kate’s project might actually do a lot of good for the cause. Already, the attention they’ve gotten has raised awareness about milk bank donations. And Kate, who plans on breastfeeding not just her husband but her baby daughter until she self-weens, is fielding emails from readers in need of donations. “We do wish the milk could go to someone who values the hard work and love that went into pumping this milk,” she writes. “We want the milk to go to someone who truly wants and needs the milk and not someone who is just going to waste it.” For now, that someone is Curtis. Loving husband. Doting dad. Breast milk junkie. by Piper Weiss, Shine Staff
A previous version of the article contained an error. In the article, the name of the hotel was misspelled. The Daily Trojan regrets the error. While most of the changes have already been implemented, the hotel’s sign will not be updated for a few more months. (Tucker Judkins/Daily Trojan)The hotel formerly known as the Radisson is ushering in the new year with a new name: the USC Hotel. The change went into effect Jan. 1, following the expiration of a 20-year-long contract between USC and the Radisson Hotel Group. USC purchased the Radisson Hotel from Pacific West Company in 2000 for $26 million, according to USC News. USC Auxiliary Services took over management of the hotel in 2010 and used areas of the hotel to house freshman until 2011. Kris Klinger, assistant vice president of USC Hospitality and the USC Hotel, said he hopes the change will clarify the brand of the hotel.“Most folks didn’t understand or realize that we owned it or ran it,” Klinger said. “Taking the Radisson flag off of it and making it the USC Hotel — there’ll be that alignment … folks will understand that it’s the USC Hotel, not a Radisson.”It has become increasingly common for campuses to purchase their own hotels, according to The New York Times. In 2016, the newspaper reported a growing trend of colleges using hotels to promote a stronger brand image. According to Klinger, guests of the 240-room hotel will notice cosmetic differences, such as USC-themed pillows and runners in certain bedrooms, but most of the changes won’t be obvious to the general public. “There’s a lot more that needs to happen on the back end,” said Dirk De Jong, executive director of the USC Hotel. “All the various systems that are involved — the booking engines and online travel agencies … we’re not only serving the USC community, but everybody that wants to stay in this particular area.” De Jong estimated that the University spent nearly 18 months preparing for the change in order to ensure a smooth transition. As of Jan. 2, guests can book rooms through the USC Hotel’s website, which is separate from the Radisson’s system.In 2015 and 2017 it won the Radisson President’s Award, which “recognizes hotels that have consistently provided exceptional guest satisfaction, maintained excellent quality performance review scores and focused on product improvement,” according to the award description. It was also awarded the Radisson Renovation Award in 2014. De Jong said cutting ties with the Radisson brand will allow the hotel to improve in ways that were not previously possible. He cited specialized USC concierge services as one example. “If we go above and beyond what [Radisson’s] standard is, we kind of make the other Radissons in the nation look bad because they don’t provide those services,” De Jong said. He also said the hotel may offer jobs to USC students, especially those interested in the hospitality industry.Klinger said the transition won’t have an effect on hotel rates, but prices may still change.“Every year, prices go up, cost of living … so that’ll impact what is charged to the guest in a small manner, but that’s affecting the hotel market in general,” Klinger said. Klinger said rates may also increase due to the recent hotel-worker protests in Southern California, which have demanded a $25 minimum wage. De Jong said nearly 60 percent of the hotel’s guests are affiliates of USC. While the USC Hotel will adopt a greater Trojan aesthetic, De Jong said he thinks guests not affiliated with the University will appreciate the school spirit.“I think even those that don’t have a USC affiliation will still appreciate the fact that they are staying in a hotel right next to a major university because it gives them a sense of place,” he said. While almost all of the changes have been implemented, De Jong said the USC Hotel will not have an updated sign in front of the building for at least a few months.