Project Vegan Mission


Mission: To assist in helping people understand the benefits of a Plant-based diet.vegandiet-3

A Vegan diet can be explored from two different approaches.

Firstly on the grounds of animal cruelty. Cows, Chickens, Pigs, Sheep – none of these mild-mannered and trusting animals should be subjected to the abuse they receive in food factories, where they are treated with a terrible lack of respect and dignity.

Next time you are passing a rural field where the cows and sheep graze contentedly in a farmers field, or pass a smallholding where the chickens scratch around and lay their eggs in tufts of grass, think of their not-so-fortunate cousins in the prison death camps, living their short lives in pain and misery.

Secondly on the grounds of your own healthy lifestyle. No longer is meat pure and nourishing. Filled with growth enhancers, chemicals and riddled with disease, there must be strong doubts over the nutritional value of the mass produced meat that comes out of these industrial farm units. Cynical use of artificial nourishment to promote extra weight which in turn realises extra profit is not the way forward if the meat industry is to provide healthy food for the world.

The option is a plant based diet, following a “5 portions a day Vegetable and Fruit regime”.

In the UK, The National Health Service suggests  a portion to be: two or more small-sized, one piece of medium-sized or half a piece of large fresh fruit; or two broccoli spears or four heaped tablespoons of cooked kale, spinach, spring greens or green beans; or three heaped tablespoons of cooked vegetables; or three sticks of celery, a 5 cm piece of cucumber, one medium tomato or seven cherry tomatoes; or three or more heaped tablespoons of beans or pulses.

In  2014, a study by University College, London,  suggested that ‘5 a day’ was not enough and that a healthy diet should, in fact,  contain 10 portions of fruit and vegetables.

More and more restaurants, supermarkets and other food outlets are being urged to provide vegan options to their menus and product lines. The Vegan Movement will only grow stronger.

So join in the debate and make your feelings known.

Project Vegan wants to hear from YOU.

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Best wishes





  1. Interesting article. So are you against eating meat from a moral standpoint. Not because they are badly treated in the factories…but the taking of the life of the animal

    Assume they are on a farm and the farmer slaughters one of his pigs for Christmas dinner. Would you consider that to be wrong?

    • I don’t like the way they are treated or the way they are killed.

      I think down on the farm the animals lead a pleasant enough life and then they are humanely killed for their meat. That used to be the farming way. It has no resemblance to the mass production techniques we are using today. They are evil and the meat is tainted and full of chemicals.

      What do you think, Dave

  2. Way to go! I completely agree with you. There was a time when I purchased and ate things blindly, not aware of the source of what I was eating and that it contributed to animal suffering, but since being aware, it’s only ethical not to contribute to such suffering. I also agree that if all these animals raised for food were given a pleasant enough lifestyle and killed humanely, I wouldn’t have a problem with it. But since factory farmers/corporations are so greedy causing them to be vile and evil (“the love of money is the root of all evil” definitely applies here), it’s up to us consumers to help put an end to it.

    • Hear hear. Thanks Jean. Yes, it is up to the consumers to make their voices heard. It’s just not loud enough yet. Thanks for stopping by. Best wishes, Chris

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