Everything I ate today:
-lots of cinnamon
-toppings: blueberries, blackberries, kiwi, almond butter
-lettuce, spinach, arugula
-dressing (lemon juice, maple syrup, olive oil)
-sweet potato (olive oil, salt, paprika)
-tofu (olive oil, salt, pepper)
i also had a small smoothie for dessert but forgot to film 🙂
No copyright intended.
Vegans were banned from a saloon during a Boxing Day hunt, leading to a backlash on social media.
Some people accused The Dorset pub in Lewes, East Sussex, of being “discriminatory”.
Harvey’s, the brewery which owns The Dorset, said it was “appalled”, and federal employees had been suspended over the “inappropriate” sign.
Sussex Police were called when brawls broke out between those taking part in the hunt and protestors.
According to its menu, the tavern in Malling Street caters for vegan and gluten-free customers, and it was only during the hunt when the sign appeared in the window.
On Twitter, Gilly Smith said: “Isolating and discriminating against their own patrons? Actually clever marketing gambit. Should be ashamed of themselves and boycotted.”
One of the biggest reasons people adopt a vegan lifestyle is because they’re horrified by how animals in factory farms and testing facilities are treated. Many believe it’s the closest they can get to living “cruelty-free.”
That said, not everyone agrees that being a vegan means being completely cruelty-free. And they’re right — when you consider the child labor, forced labor, exploitation of workers, hazardous and extreme working conditions, lack of labor rights protecting agricultural workers, extremely low wages, and the killing of animals during harvesting involved in food supply chains, nothing is 100 percent cruelty free.