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Novice Karate Group (ages 8 & up)

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Greyson Garcia
Greyson Garcia

Vegan Possible: Vegan For Beginners, With Bonus... ((NEW))

Some well-intentioned vegans overlook the use of honey because of the widely spread myth that honey and bee products are all-natural by-products of the necessary pollination of our food crops. Some vegan bloggers and organizations have made matters more confusing by claiming that only extreme vegans avoid honey.

Vegan Possible: Vegan for Beginners, with Bonus...

Continue to Content "@context":"http:\/\/","@type":"Recipe","name":"Simple Date Paste","author":"@type":"Person","name":"KD Angle-Traegner","datePublished":"2020-10-07","description":"Date paste is the ultimate all-natural sweetener that goes perfect in almost every recipe.","image":["https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2014\/06\/date-paste-320x320.jpg","https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2014\/06\/date-paste-320x240.jpg","https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2014\/06\/date-paste-320x180.jpg","https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2014\/06\/date-paste.jpg"],"prepTime":"PT1H","totalTime":"PT1H5M","recipeIngredient":["1 cup pitted Medjool or sweet pitted dates","2\/3 cup hot water"],"recipeInstructions":["@type":"HowToStep","text":"Place dates into a bowl.","position":1,"name":"Place dates into a bowl.","url":"https:\/\/\/2016\/09\/vegan-honey-alternatives\/#mv_create_21_1","@type":"HowToStep","text":"Pour hot water directly over the top until all the dates are fully covered. Let soak for one hour or until soft.","position":2,"name":"Pour hot water directly over the top until...","url":"https:\/\/\/2016\/09\/vegan-honey-alternatives\/#mv_create_21_2","@type":"HowToStep","text":"Drain water from the dates and place into a food processor or high-speed blender.","position":3,"name":"Drain water from the dates and place into...","url":"https:\/\/\/2016\/09\/vegan-honey-alternatives\/#mv_create_21_3","@type":"HowToStep","text":"Blend 6 \u2013 8 minutes until completely smooth and creamy.","position":4,"name":"Blend 6 \u2013 8 minutes until completely smooth...","url":"https:\/\/\/2016\/09\/vegan-honey-alternatives\/#mv_create_21_4"],"nutrition":"@type":"NutritionInformation","calories":"199 calories","carbohydrateContent":"53 grams carbohydrates","fiberContent":"4 grams fiber","proteinContent":"14 grams protein","sugarContent":"47 grams sugar","url":"https:\/\/\/2016\/09\/vegan-honey-alternatives\/" Simple Date Paste Prep Time: 1 hour Additional Time: 5 minutes Total Time: 1 hour 5 minutes Date paste is the ultimate all-natural sweetener that goes perfect in almost every recipe.

I got inventive and have made a Jasmin flower,Rose petal and lavender vegan honey,an experiment which is absolutely delicious.sending it as gifts for all my vegan friends.I also have Honeysuckle and Evening primrose growing in the garden and will be giving it a whirl with these this week

'Vegan' has become a buzzy word of late. A growing number of people are aware of veganism's potential nutritional and environmental benefits thanks to the fact that vegan foods and products are cropping up everywhere from food trucks to supermarkets to Michelin-star restaurants. It's even been the topic of numerous documentary films and star-studded endorsements from the likes of Bill Clinton and Ariana Grande. And with social media making it easier to share, like, buy, or try, veganism is experiencing a surge in popularity.

If all the publicity has made you stop to consider if you want to go vegan, but you're not sure exactly what it means (or where to start), you've come to the right place. Read on for an in-depth guide on what being a vegan entails, the benefits it can offer, and some helpful resources to help you get started.

You'll start to find different camps of thought when it comes to certain foods and products, though. For instance, some consider honey to be non-vegan, since it's made by a living creature, while others feel okay to consume it if it's ethically raised. There's also debate around whether second-hand animal products, like a leather jacket from a thrift store, can be included in a cruelty-free vegan lifestyle.

There are a number of reasons people cite for going vegan. Not only can it potentially lower your risk of disease and improve overall health, it's also a way to advocate for animals, protect the environment, and create a more sustainable future. Here's a look at the benefits veganism can provide:

Many studies, like this one from NIH, confirm that vegan diets are an effective strategy for weight loss and obesity prevention. Many plant-based foods are high in fiber, which keep you fuller longer, and contain less of the unhealthy fats that typically cause weight gain. Vegan diets also tend to naturally reduce your calorie intake without an active focus on cutting calories.

What's most impressive though, is the research around a vegan diet's ability to not only control, but to reverse the effects of chronic conditions like type 2 diabetes. In another study by the National Institute of Health, researchers found that a plant-based diet controlled blood sugar three times more effectively than a traditional diabetes treatment diet that limited calories and carbohydrates.

Another study took it a step further and cut out even health-conscious food choices like skinless chicken, skim, milk, or baked fish in order to compare the effectiveness of a vegan diet to the standard diet recommended by the American Diabetes Association (ADA). They found that even with unlimited portions of fruits, veggies, grains, and legumes, the vegan group lost more weight after a 74-week trial. And, 43 percent of the vegan group reduced their diabetes meds compared to only 26 percent of the ADA group.

Using data from 38,000 farms in 119 countries, a study published in the journal Science found that the collective strain meat and dairy production places on the environment is staggering. Their findings determined that current farming and food production systems are destroying wildlands, depleting water resources, and accelerating the rate of climate change. But, they said, eating a vegan diet could be the single most impactful way to help the planet.

Sounds pretty good, huh? From health benefits through environmental impact, a vegan diet, is good for us, good for animals, and good for the planet. But what about the nutritional implications of eating vegan?

One thing many people considering a vegan diet wonder about frequently is the nutritional impact of eating mostly plants. "How could I possibly get all the nutrients and protein I need," they think, "without eating any meat?"

While a vegan diet is healthy overall, avoiding animal protein can make certain nutrients a little harder to get. For instance, calcium, iron, D3, and vitamin B12 exist in smaller quantities in plant foods than in animal ones. Below you can find plant-based sources that provide these essential nutrients, and how much:

Dietary vegans refrain from eating any animal products, usually due to health reasons. They may still use animal products in other areas, such as clothing, furniture, or cosmetics. But even within the community of dietary vegans, there are varying degrees of strictness. For instance, some will eat non-organic sugar or honey, while for others it's a definite "don't-touch."

While dietary vegans may make the change solely for health reasons, ethical vegans are driven instead by the desire to live a compassionate lifestyle free of animal exploitation. This philosophy extends beyond just diet, as ethical vegans will also avoid wearing wool, silk, or leather, visiting zoos /aquariums, and using cosmetics with animal ingredients. Ethical vegans believe it is not humans' place to take from animals merely because they can.

This subsect of vegans eats only fruits, vegetables, nuts, seeds and grains that have not been heated above 115 degrees. A raw vegan's intent is to eat foods as close to their natural form as possible.

Gelatin is used in marshmallows to hold their shape. As its name denotes, gelatin is a gelling agent from collagen in animal skin and bones. Nowadays, there are vegan versions you can find that are dairy-free and gelatin-free. Other common products known to contain gelatin include gel capsules, cheesecake, gummy bears, and Jell-O.

Tater tots are vegan, as are chips and french fries! But would you consider them good for you? Junk food veganism is real, so just because something is labeled vegan, don't automatically assume it's good for you. A vegan diet is only as healthy as you make it. Loading up on sugary snacks or highly processed foods, even if they're vegan, can leave you with the same health problems you'd have on a meat-based diet. Fried vegan foods, vegan ice cream and cakes, and even some seemingly innocent plant-based meat substitutes can be just as high-fat and processed as their non-vegan counterparts. Always read the labels to confirm the ingredients and nutrient content and try to base your diet around nutrient-rich whole plants foods instead.

To replace eggs and butter, vegan desserts often use starches, gums, and pectins to achieve a similar consistency and texture. However, these ingredients can increase the sugar and calorie content of desserts.

Another technically vegan treat you're better off without? Oreos. While the crunchy creme-filled cookies don't contain dairy or eggs, the amount of sodium, sugar, and carbs can hardly be classified as healthy.

While vegan cheese can be a non-dairy godsend for those who can't live without some version of the real thing, the ingredient list may raise the eyebrows of those trying to eat clean, minimally processed foods. Vegan cheeses often contain starches, thickeners, and high amounts of sodium to mimic cheese's texture and flavor.

With that said, eating plant-based foods in their closest-to-nature form is always best for you. That's why Mosaic was created: to provide minimally processed, convenient meals that are actually healthy. With less than 500 calories in most meals and all-real, plant-based ingredients, Mosaic provides a healthy plant-based alternative to many of the highly processed vegan and vegetarian foods out there. 041b061a72


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