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on 03 March 2017

Last month, the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition published a study concerning plant and animal protein—and the benefits of each. The pressing question researchers were looking for an answer to: does plant protein build muscles as well as meat protein? Researchers looked at the health records of nearly 3,000 men and women ages 19 to 72, as well as food questionnaires that the participants filled out and found out that plant protein is equal to animal protein for building muscles. When the researchers compared this data, they found that people who consumed the least amount of protein overall also had the lowest measures of muscle mass and strength. But the type of protein people ate didn’t seem to matter: After the researchers adjusted for other factors, they found the differences in protein sources had no impacts on musculoskeletal health, for men or for women. (inourishgently.com)

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on 17 February 2017

An op-ed recently published on The Guardian proposes that eggs that are labeled "free-range" are wildly misleading to the consumer. Writer Chas Newkey-Burden explains that while it is convenient for the consumer to feel they are making a better choice when purchasing animal products with "humane" labels, they are ultimately supporting the inherent cruelty within the animal agriculture industry. "While frontline workers slaughter 22 million animals each day in the UK alone," Newkey-Burden writes, "teams in the back office rebrand those carcasses, packaging them up and using inventive words to hide the truth from the consumer." When it comes to eggs labeled “free-range,” the hens involved in their production are often tightly confined, routinely have their beaks trimmed without anesthesia, and are kept in conditions that force them to lay 500 eggs annually—whereas they would only lay 20 in the wild.  "So, for vegans, the very concept of the "ethical egg" is essentially oxymoronic," Newkey-Burden concludes, before suggesting that plant-based egg replacements—such as flax eggs—are a truly cruelty-free alternative. (vegnews.com)

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on 09 February 2017

New project “Our Planet, Our Health” was launched in an effort to restructure British supermarkets to be more climate friendly. Scientists at Oxford University have partnered with various supermarkets—including grocery giant Sainsbury—to rearrange aisles to feature more produce and less meat. The mission of the project, which received more than $6 million in government funding, centers around recent studies that link the consumption of animal products to higher greenhouse gas emissions and increased global mortality. Practically, the project aims to place advertisements for plant-based foods at the end of aisles, incorporate meat alternatives into the meat department to give customers the ability to compare the items, and offer discounts and rewards to shoppers who make more planet-friendly choices. The project will be tested in select outlets of Sainsbury's, which launched five vegan cheeses through its brand last year and reported an unexpected 300 percent bump in sales over initial predictions. (vegnews.com)

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on 01 February 2017

Animal Friends Croatia joined the Go Palm Oil Free Challenge, which will run throughout February, starting on February 1st, the International Palm Oil Free Day. Palm oil is in almost all packaged products: chips, cookies, soups, sauces, personal care products, cleaning products etc. It is cultivated on a large scale where huge areas of tropical forest are destroyed. Habitats of humans and animals (like Sumatran Tigers and Orangutans) are destroyed. In addition, palm oil is not good for our health. As it includes up to 40% of harmful saturated fats that increase the risk of cardiovascular disease. Europe is a very large buyer of palm oil, and this must stop! In February we will weekly give you palm oil-free and vegan recipes for tasty snacks, simple dishes, personal care and cleaning products. But also links to websites of brands that are already 100% palm oil free certified by www.gopalmoilfree.com! Sign up and join the challenge!

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on 17 January 2017

The number of people pledging to go vegan in January as part of the Veganuary campaign has reached a record high of over 50,000 participants. The campaign launched in the United Kingdom in 2014 with the mission of changing public attitudes about the vegan lifestyle and has continued to gain support in subsequent years. The 2015 Veganuary campaign drew in more than 12,000 pledges, which doubled to 23,000 participants in 2016. This November, the Veganuary organization launched a 2,000-poster campaign inside the London subway system to encourage residents to adopt a vegan diet. The campaign is estimated to have effectively brought 7,000 new participants on board in 2017. (vegnews.com)

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