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Archive for the ‘Vegetarian’ Category

Taboo Topics by Fashion First Aid: One Vegetarian In Support Of Wearing Fur – Video

Posted: March 6, 2015 at 1:54 pm


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Taboo Topics by Fashion First Aid: One Vegetarian In Support Of Wearing Fur
Honest Kim and Annie the Psychic Sidekick, with special guest Cassandra Kelly, discuss fur? To wear or not to wear; what is your opinion? They will announce the #39;DoucheBomb of the Week" winner...

By: Fashion First Aid

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Taboo Topics by Fashion First Aid: One Vegetarian In Support Of Wearing Fur - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian

Healthy Vegetarian Curry – Video

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Healthy Vegetarian Curry
http://www.facebook.com/fortunecooking http://www.fortunecookingcheftom.com 1/2 cup of bell pepper, 1/2 cup of chunk pineapples, 2 cups of cauliflower, 1 cup of chopped fi...

By: Tom Lin

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Healthy Vegetarian Curry - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

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Why I’m Not Vegetarian IRL #49 – Video

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Why I #39;m Not Vegetarian IRL #49
Check out Branch Basics 100% non-toxic soap http://natty.us/BrBasics Flu When Pregnant Remedies http://www.mamanatural.com/flu-during-pregnancy-natural-r...

By: Mama Natural

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Why I'm Not Vegetarian IRL #49 - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian

Vegetarian Chik’n and Onion Quesadilla – Video

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Vegetarian Chik #39;n and Onion Quesadilla
Amazon: Quesadilla el paso maker: http://www.amazon.com/s/ref=nb_sb_noss?url=search-alias%3Daps field-keywords=Quesadilla+el+paso+maker EBAY: santa fe quesad...

By: CHEF ROSA

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Vegetarian Chik'n and Onion Quesadilla - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian

BBV: PM Modi eats vegetarian thali for lunch in Parliament canteen – Video

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BBV: PM Modi eats vegetarian thali for lunch in Parliament canteen
Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Monday made a surprise visit to the canteen in Parliament and ate vegetarian thali for lunch with fellow parliamentarians.

By: Zee News

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BBV: PM Modi eats vegetarian thali for lunch in Parliament canteen - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

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“Vegetable Salad Recipe “Healthy Dishes” “Vegetarian Recipes” – Video

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"Vegetable Salad Recipe "Healthy Dishes" "Vegetarian Recipes"
http://youtu.be/yQL_-lcEyTY "Vegetable Salad Recipe "Healthy Dishes" "Vegetarian Recipes" Romaine Lettuce Radish Radishes Cucumber Parsley Shallots #fresh #salad #salads #food #lunch ...

By: MaharajaXpress Menu

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"Vegetable Salad Recipe "Healthy Dishes" "Vegetarian Recipes" - Video

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian

Pro Vegetarian Diet Reduces Cardiovascular Mortality – Video

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Pro Vegetarian Diet Reduces Cardiovascular Mortality
Camille LassalePhD, a researcher at Imperial College London, reports on the study she presented at Epidemiology and Prevention | Lifestyle and Cardiometabolic Health 2015 in Baltimore, examining.

By: AHAScienceNews

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Pro Vegetarian Diet Reduces Cardiovascular Mortality - Video

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March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

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Semi-veggie diet effectively lowers heart disease, stroke risk

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A pro-vegetarian diet -- one that has a higher proportion of plant-based foods compared to animal-based foods is linked to lower risks of dying from heart disease and stroke, according to new research presented at the American Heart Association EPI/Lifestyle 2015 meeting.

In an observational study, researchers analyzed the eating and lifestyle habits of 451,256 Europeans. People who ate the most pro-vegetarian style diets (?70 percent of food coming from plant sources) had a 20 percent lower risk of dying from cardiovascular disease, compared to those who were the least pro-vegetarian (<45 percent).

"A pro-vegetarian diet doesn't make absolute recommendations about specific nutrients. It focuses on increasing the proportion of plant based foods relative to animal-based foods, which results in an improved nutritionally balance diet," said Camille Lassale, Ph.D., lead author and an epidemiologist at Imperial College London's School of Public Health.

Participants were part of the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC) study, started in 1992. The study included nearly half a million people from 10 countries who were free of chronic diseases at the start of the study, 35 to 70 years and followed for 12 years on average. Information was collected on their height, weight, food consumption by self-reported food frequency questionnaires, lifestyle and physical activity habits. Causes, and dates of death were obtained from record linkages with boards of health, and active follow-up of participants.

Researchers scored participants based on the types of foods they ate. Points were given for eating foods from seven plant food groups: vegetables, fruit, beans, cereals, potatoes, nuts, and olive oil. Points were subtracted for five animal food groups: meats, animal fats, eggs, fish, and other seafood or dairy products.

Based on their scores, participants were categorized from the least pro-vegetarian to the most. The results were adjusted for age at the start of the study, gender, daily calories, body mass index, smoking status, physical activity, education, alcohol intake and study center.

Researchers analyzed the relationship between eating habits and death risks from heart disease and stroke.

"Instead of drastic avoidance of animal-based foods, substituting some of the meat in your diet with plant-based sources may be a very simple, useful way to lower cardiovascular mortality," said Lassale. These findings are in line with the wealth of evidence on benefits of eating plant foods to prevent CVD.

The American Heart Association recommends following a heart-healthy diet, which could also be described as a pro-vegetarian diet. It is high in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes, beans, and nuts, low-fat dairy, beans, skinless poultry, and fish. It encourages eating foods low in saturated and trans fats and sodium, and limiting added sugars and red meats.

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Semi-veggie diet effectively lowers heart disease, stroke risk

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian

Soy chorizo sizzles in Spicy Clam and Kale Soup

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MELISSA D'ARABIANTampa Bay Times

Thursday, March 5, 2015 5:39pm

Tucked away between the tofu "cheeses" and textured vegetable protein taco crumbles lies a tiny package you should consider including in your lineup of good-for-you ingredients: soy chorizo.

Vegetarian and vegan readers may well be nodding their heads as they read. But even if you are a steak-loving meat eater, soy chorizo is worth keeping on hand.

Chorizo the real deal, that is is a spicy, fatty pork sausage oozing with flavor. Fresh (or Mexican) chorizo is most common in the United States, though sometimes you'll find the Spanish or dried version. Chorizo is used primarily to accent other ingredients, mixed in with scrambled eggs, sauteed with vegetables or added to stuffings, stews or chilis.

Soy chorizo usually is a Mexican-style chorizo, and it's just as versatile and flavorful as the real thing. And like the pork version, it usually comes in tube-shaped sausage casings. Squeeze the chorizo out of the casings and it cooks up like ground meat. As it cooks, the chorizo imparts a wonderfully spicy, slightly fatty sauce that makes everything in the dish infinitely better.

But soy chorizo has less than half the fat and calories of pork chorizo. And since the flavor and texture of soy chorizo are close enough to the real thing, it's a caloric flavor bargain in my book.

In the spirit of the recent Chinese New Year, I'm celebrating clams, which are said to represent financial fortune in the year to come. Enjoy them in a just-spicy-enough soy chorizo broth, along with some bright, fresh kale. A few toasty croutons on top sop up the tasty broth.

This easy recipe is a perfect way to try soy chorizo for the vegetarian meat newbie, and it's a delicious way to bring a little extra luck this year.

Food Network star Melissa d'Arabian is an expert on healthy eating on a budget. She is the author of the new cookbook "Supermarket Healthy."

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Soy chorizo sizzles in Spicy Clam and Kale Soup

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March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

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You dont have to go all veg to live longer, study finds

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Heart disease

19 hours ago

American Heart Association

People dont have to go all the way vegan or even vegetarian to lower their risk of heart disease. Even a few changescutting out some meat and eating more plant foods can improve health, researchers reported Thursday.

The findings come from a giant, ongoing study of more than 450,000 people living in Europe, who have been having their blood tested, kept food diaries and had their health watched since the 1990s.

People who got 70 percent or more of their food from fruits, vegetables and grains had a 20 percent lower risk of dying from heart diseases, the team at Imperial College London told a meeting of the American Heart Association.

"A pro-vegetarian diet doesn't make absolute recommendations about specific nutrients. It focuses on increasing the proportion of plant based foods relative to animal-based foods, which results in an improved nutritionally balanced diet," said Camille Lassale, an epidemiologist at Imperial College London's School of Public Health who led the study.

"Instead of drastic avoidance of animal-based foods, substituting some of the meat in your diet with plant-based sources may be a very simple, useful way to lower cardiovascular mortality," Lassale said in a statement.

The same ongoing study has found that vegetarians are 28 percent less likely to develop heart disease than meat-eaters.

The American Heart Association says its recommendations could be described as a pro-vegetarian diet. It recommends piling on the fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans, and nuts, and cutting down on saturated and trans-fats, salt, sugar and red meat.

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You dont have to go all veg to live longer, study finds

Written by simmons

March 6th, 2015 at 1:54 pm

Posted in Vegetarian


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