Definition of WHEY / Way

Genesis 18:19
For I know him, that he will command his children and his household after him, and they shall keep the way of the LORD, to do justice and judgment; that the LORD may bring upon Abraham that which he hath spoken of him.

John 14:6
Jesus saith unto him, I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the Father, but by me. (Ref.) KJV   (whey / way)

Matthew 7:14  Because strait is the gate, and narrow is the way, which leadeth unto life, and few there be that find it.  (way / whey)

Whey: the watery part of milk that is separated from the coagulable part or curd especially in the process of making cheese and that is rich in lactose, minerals, and vitamins and contains lactalbumin and traces of fat

— whey·like \-ˌlīk\adjective

Whey cream and butter

Cream can be skimmed from whey. Whey cream is more salty, tangy, and “cheesy” than ("sweet") cream skimmed from milk, and can be used to make whey butter. Whey cream and butter are suitable for making butter-flavored food, as they have a stronger flavor of their own. They are also cheaper than sweet cream and butter.

Health: Because whey contains lactose, it should be avoided by those who are lactose intolerant. Dried whey, a very common food additive, contains more than 70% lactose. When used as a food additive, whey can contribute to quantities of lactose far above the level of tolerance of most lactose-intolerant individuals.

Liquid whey contains lactose, vitamins, protein, and minerals, along with traces of fat. In 2005, researchers at Lund University in Sweden discovered that whey appears to stimulate insulin release, in type 2 diabetics. Writing in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, they also discovered that whey supplements can help regulate and reduce spikes in blood sugar levels among people with type 2 diabetes by increasing insulin secretion.

Examples of WHEY

The curd has separated from the whey.

Origin of WHEY

Middle English, from Old English hwæg; akin to Middle Dutch wey whey

First Known Use: before 12th century  (Ref.) merriam-webster

Whey:noun \ˈhwā, ˈwā\ (Medical Dictionary)

Medical Definition of WHEY

"Healing Medicines" Jeremiah 30:13 (KJV) There is none to plead thy cause, that thou mayest be bound up: thou hast no healing medicines.

Whey Protein:  Whey protein is used in a variety of foods, including ice cream, bread and infant formula. It is also a popular dietary supplement for improving muscle strength and body composition. Whey protein may aid in the prevention of some hereditary conditions, such as the tendency to develop allergies. It may also be useful as appetite suppressant and to help control blood sugar.

: the serum or watery part of milk that is separated from the coagulable part or curd especially in the process of making cheese and that is rich in lactose, minerals, and vitamins and contains lactalbumin and traces of fat


(Milk) Whey, sweet, fluid 

Whey collecting as newly made cheese drains 

Man milk, the whey of human kind, The creator and all live and  "Thy Healing Medicines"

Whey or milk serum is the liquid remaining after milk has been curdled and strained. It is a by-product of the manufacture of cheese or casein and has several commercial uses. Sweet whey is manufactured during the making of rennet types of hard cheese like cheddar or Swiss cheese. Acid whey (also known as "sour whey") is obtained during the making of acid types of cheese such as cottage cheese.


Whey is a co-product of milk production. It is one of the components that separates from milk after curdling, when rennet or an edible acidic substance is added.


Whey is used to produce ricotta, brown cheeses, Messmör/Prim, and many other products for human consumption. It is also an additive in many processed foods, including breads, crackers, and commercial pastry, and in animal feed. Whey proteins consist primarily of α-lactalbumin and β-lactoglobulin. Depending on the method of manufacture, whey may also contain glycomacropeptides (GMP).

Dairy whey remaining from home-made cheesemaking has many uses. It is a flour conditioner and can be substituted for milk in most baked good recipes that require milk (bread, pancakes, muffins, etc.). Whey can also be added to breakfast smoothies for additional protein.

Whey protein (derived from whey) is often sold as a nutritional supplement. Such supplements are especially popular in the sport of bodybuilding. In Switzerland, where cheese production is an important industry, whey is used as the basis for a carbonated soft drink called Rivella. In Iceland, MS manufactures and sells liquid whey as Mysa in 1-liter cartons (for 100 g: energy 78 kJ or 18 kcal, calcium 121 mg, protein 0.4 g, carbohydrates 4.2 g, sodium 55 mg). as drink indeed.

Throughout history, whey was a popular drink in inns and coffee houses. When Joseph Priestley was at college at Daventry Academy 1752–1755, he records that, during the morning of Wednesday 22 May 1754, he “went with a large company to drink whey.” This was probably ‘sack whey’ or ‘wine whey.’

Definition of way

1a: a thoroughfare for travel or transportation from place to place

b: an opening for passage <this door is the only way out of the room>

2: the course traveled from one place to another : route <asked the way to the museum>

3a: a course (as a series of actions or sequence of events) leading in a direction or toward an objective <led the way to eventual open heart operations — Current Biography>

b (1): a course of action <took the easy way out> (2): opportunity, capability, or fact of doing as one pleases <always manages to get her own way>

c: a possible decision, action, or outcome : possibility <they were rude—no two ways about it>

4a: manner or method of doing or happening <admired her way of thinking>; also: method of accomplishing : means <that's the way to do it>

b: feature, respect <in no way resembles her mother>

c: a usually specified degree of participation in an activity or enterprise <active in real estate in a small way>

5a: characteristic, regular, or habitual manner or mode of being, behaving, or happening <knows nothing of the ways of women>

b: ability to get along well or perform well <she has a way with kids> <a way with words>

6: the length of a course : distance <has come a long way in her studies> <still have a way to go>

7: movement or progress along a course <worked her way up the corporate ladder>

8a: direction <is coming this way>

b: participant —usually used in combination <three-way discussion>

9: state of affairs : condition, state <that's the way things are>

10:aplural but sometimes sing in constr: an inclined structure upon which a ship is built or supported in launching

bplural: the guiding surfaces on the bed of a machine along which a table or carriage moves

11: category, kind —usually used in the phrase in the way of <doesn't require much in the way of expensive equipment — Forbes>

12: motion or speed of a ship or boat through the water

all the way : to the full or entire extent : as far as possible <ran all the way home> <seated all the way in the back>

by the way: by way of interjection or digression : incidentally

by way of 1: for the purpose of 2: by the route through : via

in a way1: within limits : with reservations

2: from one point of view

in one's way also in the way

Origin of WAY

Middle English, from Old English weg; akin to Old High German weg way, Old English wegan to move, Latin vehere to carry, via way

First Known Use: before 12th century (Ref.) merriam-webster