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Something Almost Primal

Something Almost Primal post image

During the past decade, numerous articles in magazines, newspapers and online have documented a disturbing trend. Individuals describing themselves as ‘ex-vegetarian’ or even ‘ex-vegan’, seem to have been enlisted as spokespersons for a new animal food fad, characterized by the promotion of ‘humanely-raised animal products’, or, as described by some, ‘Happy Meat’.

“I Couldn’t Wait To Get My Elephant” post image

For those who don’t know the story, Teressa shot an African elephant in response to a challenge from a fellow hunter, who told her that no woman had ever killed an elephant with a bow. In her own words, “I couldn’t turn down the challenge… I couldn’t wait to get my elephant.”

The Myth of Eco-Friendly Animal Products post image

What do “humanely-raised”, “free-range”, “grass-fed”, “organic” or “cruelty-free” animal products really mean for the environment?

“Dog, Horse… It’s Good Food for Us” post image

Dog = Family Member. Lamb = Food. So we have been taught.

To the vast majority of people, animals are judged edible and inedible according to irrelevant characteristics.

Animal Cruelty: Who is to Blame? post image

Although it’s true that the animal industry is an eager and aggressive middle agent, its role is only that of middle agent. As such, while institutionalized exploiters certainly have a lot to answer for, it is consumers who are primarily responsible for animal cruelty through their purchases of animal products.

Fecal Matters

Fecal Matters post image

Simply put, using animal agriculture to feed a vast human population brings with it the unavoidable problem of dealing with vast quantities of sewage.

Bruno: A New Perspective on Happy Cows post image

This is not the story of a factory farm; it is the story of a beautiful farm with free range animals who seemed to be happy.

Better-than-Beef Meatless Meat post image

Seitan or Wheat-Meat (made from wheat gluten flour) is one of the best meat substitutes for flavor absorption as well as texture. High in protein and low in fat, seitan (when properly prepared) will win over the meat-oholics in your life, from kids to grown-ups.