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Lazy, Broke & Vegan

Lazy, Broke & Vegan

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Lazy, Broke & Vegan

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5/5 (1 valutazione)
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94 pagine
54 minuti
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Pubblicato:
Nov 5, 2016
Formato:
Libro

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Whether it’s concern for your health, animal welfare, the environment, world hunger or your desire for a world without violence or oppression, there are so many reasons to become vegan. Whether you’re a beginner, trying to maintain a vegan diet or simply curious, this guide should be able to help you know more about:
•Where to get vegan substitutes for your favourite non-vegan foods.
•Ensuring you meet all of your nutritional requirements and live healthily and happily on a vegan diet.
•What to eat on a vegan diet with plenty of tasty recipes and meal plans.
•How to live the vegan lifestyle by not only eating compassionately but also using products that haven’t been tested on animals and wearing products that haven’t come from animals.

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Pubblicato:
Nov 5, 2016
Formato:
Libro

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Lazy, Broke & Vegan - R Hall

Lazy, Broke

& Vegan

How to follow a vegan diet when you’re broke,

hate cooking and have a crazy sweet tooth

R. Hall

Copyright © 2017 by R. Hall.  All rights reserved.  No part of this book may be used or reproduced in any manner whatsoever without written permission except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical articles and reviews. 

Contents

Contents

What Is Vegan? 3

Why Vegan? 3

A Gradual Change 14

Vegan Substitutes 15

Hidden Non-Vegan Ingredients 26

Staple Foods On A Meat-Free Diet 28

Sandwich Ideas 30

Healthy Snacks 31

Meal Plan 35

Eating Out 37

Nutrition On A Meat-Free Diet 39

How To Save Money On A Vegan Diet 50

No-Nonsense Vegan Recipes 51

Light Snacks 52

Breakfasts 54

Lunches 56

Dinners 65

Desserts 77

Smoothies 85

Cruelty-Free Clothing 87

Products Tested On Animals 91

Cleaning Without The Chemicals 96

Entertainment 99

Palm Oil 100

Good Luck 103

What Is Vegan?

Being vegan means living a lifestyle that causes no harm, wherever possible, to another living being. Vegans will often abstain from eating any products that have come from animals which include meat, dairy, eggs and usually honey. They also will not use products that have involved animal testing or wear products that have come from animals such as fur, leather, wool, down or silk.

Why Vegan?

For The Animals

Farm animals tend to get a bad rap when it comes to not only intelligence but also their sentience. However, all farm animals are capable of love, fear, joy and suffering just like the pets we love. The average pig, for example, is about as intelligent as a three year old human child, or a dog. They like to play, are affectionate, forge close friendships and are capable of learning tricks and even successfully completing computer games.

Cows make exceptional mothers and the bond between them and their calf is renowned for being incredibly strong. Farmers have reported the anguished cries and wails cows give when their calves are separated from them for the dairy industry. In fact, many cows have broken free from their pens and travelled miles in search of their calves and sometimes found them, even if they’ve been sold and sent to a different area.

Scientists in Australia have discovered that sick sheep know how to heal themselves by eating plants that make them well. Dr Revell, a scientist involved in research studying sheep nutrition says: It could be that sheep need certain medicinal paddocks where we take them to self-medicate … or it could be that they need ongoing low-level intakes of certain plants to keep parasites at bay. The right plants have to be available to the animals at the right time. We suspect they need access to a range of different forage plants to learn which to choose.

If you want a lifestyle that is truly cruelty-free, the best change you can make is to your diet. In fact, the average vegan spares the lives of about 33 farm animals a year. Animals raised for food, are often raised in dirty, cramped conditions that don’t enable them to carry out their natural behaviours. Even animals raised in free-range conditions, are often made to suffer.

Many ‘free-range’ chickens are raised in crammed sheds with barely enough room to move or even access food or water. As long as they have access to the outside, they can be termed as ‘free-range’ whether they can reach that destination or not. Many undercover investigations have been undertaken in ‘higher welfare’ farms where animals have been seen with open wounds, cramped, filthy conditions or among other dead animals.

All these animals end up in the same slaughterhouses where they all endure the same terrifying fate. Undercover investigations have revealed animals being kicked, punched, not stunned properly before slaughter, being slaughtered in front of their young or their young being slaughtered in front of them.

Even eggs and dairy, which are often seen as victimless foods, result in slaughter of chicks and calves. The boys of both of these trades are unable to produce the eggs or dairy that is needed and are therefore seen as by-products. As they aren’t the right breed to be used for meat, they are simply killed when still babies and their

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