Vegans and vegetarians could find it challenging to check out a low-carb diet because they don't include beef in their diets. So I attempted to completely reorient my diet. I started out eating meats (any beef, although I do not eat high fat meats every day) and sharply limited my intake of carbs, especially sugar. I also tried to eat more fruits & vegetables. Nothing is off limits if you ask me, but I've tried to fill up with relatively healthy meat-based dishes at regular food times and easily need to treat, to limit it to things such as fresh fruits, non-fat, unsweetened yogurt, meat jerky, etc.
To put it simply, living sustainably in such an area - be it New England or the Australian Outback - may entail relying on pets or animals for food, at least in a restricted way. That's true. I understand that most soya crops are being used for this function. I'm not expressing vegans are stupid or that they must all become carnivores, I'm just declaring that it is important to be practical, to adopt an intelligent position and show some solidarity.
Fat can be an important element required by your body. Excess fat helps the joints to be lubricated and makes activities easier. You must have unsaturated fats, which is often found in nuts, avocados, and certain other foods. This can really be highly beneficial for good health. You could avoid saturated unwanted fat that is usually available in the form of meat. Saturated fat is bad for the body.
It's ridiculous so that you can insult over 500,000,000 strangers based on their personal beliefs and practices and then refer to them as juvenile. Reasonable people don't need to do that to defend their choices. Continue providing your pets meat, unless they are simply herbivores. Some pets or animals, such as cats, are obligate carnivores, and may get very suffering or die if they are put on a vegetarian diet plan.
Great post! Because my circles generally contain other vegans who don't ask such questions, I often forget that the proteins myth is still, however, alive and well. Supplement B12 coenzymes (adenosyl- and methylcobalamin) comprise about 60 percent of the total supplement B12 content. Results of the experiment proved that the B12 in nori seaweed was at fact bioavailable - at least in rats.