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A few years back, a friend of mine sent me this:

In an interview with a local radio station, my friend said, "I am a vegetarian, but I would like to try a fish taco, because I am a vegan."

This question is one I've been asked many times, and I'll explain here why. This question, I believe, is the most common question I've received recently:

What Is the Difference Between Meat and Dairy?

First things first, in order to answer the question of "What are the differences between meat and dairy?" here are some key terms that will get you thinking.

Dairy contains some proteins, but only a tiny amount of the protein in meat. Dairy has no calories (and, in fact, the USDA says that there is no need for any of the calories for your body to produce any protein at all).

The main point that dairy protein gives you is a fat-soluble fiber — which, of course, means that it is a carbohydrate, which means that it also has a high fat content.

In fact, the main thing the average American does not do with their dairy products is "dry" or "clean."

The key point here is not to be confused: you're not eating a "dairy meal" (a protein-rich, high-fat treat, such as a steak), but instead, you're eating some food made with the proteins found in your body.

This meal, of course, isn't going to be exactly the same as the "meat dinner." (As you can see by the graphic in the "What is a "Dairy Meal?" page, the amount of saturated fat varies from one version of a given meal to the next, and there are many ways to "dry" it, as we'll see in a moment.)

But it is important to note that if something is "dairy" in any form, the most basic form is that it is an animal by-product (a "coconut oil" or "canola oil" is just one example).

Dairy-derived foods are very popular in the United States because they aren't made from animal products at all. That means that the amount of the protein that's in the food isn't going to be as big a factor, because the amount of the protein is much smaller, in the form of the fat, and the carbs, and the minerals and vitamins.

The important thing to keep in mind is that if this is the meal you're "dairy-curious" about, it's likely the one with a high fat content. (That means that the fat you're eating isn't going to be the same as the fat you're going to be eating.

Will vegans save the world?

It is a common question asked by vegans in order to know what they're doing to save the world.

In short, a vegan is a person that is a vegetarian, or a person who takes a different diet from the standard US diet, and is therefore not an omnivore. In America, most people are vegetarians; however, in most countries, they are not allowed to be a vegetarian, as there are some strict requirements (e.g., a "no meat" law; the "no dog meat" law of China and India; or, if there are any restrictions,

Vegan status is strictly regulated by the US government. If there are restrictions, the vegetarian/vegan/plant/vegetarian is considered a "super-vegetarian", as opposed to someone who is a non-vegan, or a "non-vegan vegetarian".

These people are referred to as a "super-vegans"!

Why vegans are super - because they are super heroes

The climate is changing from the excessive emission of greenhouse gases. One of the main sources of this emission is animal breeding for meat production.

Vegans and vegetarians are heroes because they help to reduce this production and lower greenhouse gas levels. What's more, if you don't eat city, you eat more plants.

When agricultural production plants plants - oxygen is produced from carbon dioxide. Therefore, today I should join the people saving the world and stop eating meat.

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