a vegan is someone who does not eat anything that comes from an animal. Or wear things that come from animals.. like leather..
I have no idea what I am doing.. am surprised you could even read that page as I did not think it was out where it could be read..
They don't eat any meat or foods that come from an animal eg. dairy foods/eggs
A vegan consumes foods that are not meat-based, nor do they contain meat by-products. In keeping with that, vegans will rely strictly on consuming foods in their natural state rather than processed foods because even canned or frozen vegetarian foods sometimes contain animal fats or other meat products. Also most vegans are usually extremely animal conscious - extending their avoidance of exploiting animals from the dinner table to their wardrobe (no snakeskin belts) and their furniture ( no leather couches).
A vegan is a hardcore vegetarian.
I'll use cheese for my example. A vegetarian would most likely be alright with eating cheese because it is not actual meat. (Unless they had some sort of problem with the rennet.) Anyway, a vegan wouldn't eat the cheese because it actually came from an animal period.
A vegan is someone who is missing out on the wonderful tastes of meat.
Contrary to what some people believe, they do not come from the planet Vega. I used to be a vegan, or at least as much as I could be, but because I am made of meat, it could never be 100%.
You'd be surprised how many things are off the menu if you follow a strict vegan diet; even cheese flavour crisps can have rennet in and many sweets are made with gelatine. I don't think I could stick to such a diet.
a person who doesnt eat meat or eat or drink anything that comes from an animal
vegans also differ from vegetarians because they do not consume products such as dairy or eggs. Also, all foods consumed or products used are cruelty free and are not tested on animals
Someone who does not consume anything that is vaguely related to animals like honey, milk, etc.
A vegan is a dedicated, caring individual that deeply cares about the needs and welfare of animals. Vegans believe that animals feel joy and feel pain as we do and deserve to be respected and loved... and so have made a commitment to not include animals or animal products in their diets!
If you are moderate in your consumption of animal meat, I'd consider you to be almost a vegan. I'd suggest the you be very moderate in your consumption of chicken and beef. Too much fat and animal protein in your diet leads to:
- Heart Disease
- High Blood Pressure
- Some Cancers
I'm not a pure vegan, however, 95% of my food consumption is vegan because I feel the best when I eat low-fat vegetarian. If someone prepares a special meat dish at a dinner party, I will taste it.
Being a vegan does not equate to eating healthy. Many vegans have too much vegetable fat in their diet (a teaspoon is optimal). Some continue to eat refined carbs and sugars.
Egg white and low-fat milk have lots of protein, however, you will also see lots of contaminants and hormones in those products. The proteins in milk are harmful. Milk is not the best source of calcium. From a pure health perspective, the optimal diet eliminates all animal sources of food.
Brown rice and beans provide all the essential amino acids required for protein. Whole grains can be substituted for brown rice. Whole and fresh fruits and vegetables are very healthy.
I'm a low-fat, low-refined-carb vegan because I feel alert and alive on that diet. If you avoid smoking and alcohol and if you get enough aerobic exercise and sleep, I guarantee you will feel awesome.
by hinckles koma 9 years ago
Can someone explain the difference, and what is actually better for health?
by eslevy17 8 years ago
I'm all for animal welfare, and support people who go vegetarian for moral or health reasons, but veganism seems moral only to a limit. Skipping leather and things like that makes perfect sense. But what about wool clothing? Sheep need to be sheared, or they'll grow continuously (just google...
by Stephanie Rivera-Rios 6 years ago
Come and introduce yourself! Let's get to know more vegetarians and vegans! Let's share our experiences, our knowledge, and our foods! And if you're not currently a vegetarian or vegan but are thinking about it, you are still more than welcome to join in!*I have personally been a vegetarian for...
by Natalia M Aeschliman 3 years ago
What is the difference between being a vegetarian and being a vegan?I was just wondering. I am planning on becoming a vegetarian, because I am not a fan of meat or seafood, or anything dairy. I just want to know what would be the best option for me, thank you in advance.
by Mahaveer Sanglikar 6 years ago
I am a vegetarian because I do not want to live on killings of animals. What about you? If you are, what are the reasons behind your being a vegetarian? And if you are not, what do you think about vegetarian people?
by Astralrose 10 months ago
Hello Fellow Hubbers,I'd like some help with passing the Quality Assessment Process. Will you please give feedback on my article Vegans Can Eat Meat: Here's Why. What can I do to improve? Thank you!
Copyright © 2018 HubPages Inc. and respective owners. Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners. HubPages® is a registered Service Mark of HubPages, Inc. HubPages and Hubbers (authors) may earn revenue on this page based on affiliate relationships and advertisements with partners including Amazon, Google, and others.
|HubPages Device ID||This is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.|
|Login||This is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.|
|HubPages Traffic Pixel||This is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.|
|Remarketing Pixels||We may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.|
|Conversion Tracking Pixels||We may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.|