Veganism is not good for you. Both Veganism and Vegetarianism were popularilized by the Illuminati Jews to make sure people
don't eat properly. If people don't eat properly, they are easier to control.
One of the first advocates for vegetarianism was Adolf Hitler - illuminati Jew. Hitler wasn't actually vegetarian, he just pretended to be
in order to feed the Illuminati propaganda machine that Vegetarianism was good for you. Look, they told the Germans, eat like Hitler
and stop eating sausage and beef.
The intent of this propaganda was to keep Germans weak. If they had no meat, they wouldn't be strong enough to fight back against their
Gestapo masters. IT's easier to move people onto the concentration camps if they are not fed properly.
Our bodies were designed to eat animals. We are machines designed for certain fuel - part of that fuel is animal meat. If you don't fuell your
body corrrectly, you'll feel weak and tired. That's what the illuminati wants. They want us to feel weak, tired and confused.
In reality we should be eating eggs, cheeseburgers, milk, as well as great vegetables.
The Indians and some others are vegetarian for the wrong reasons as well. In most of India they are not actually vegetarian. Only in the South are they
truly fully vegetarian and this is because that area of India was long ago colonized by illuminati Jews.
Southern Indians avoid animals because of their belief in reincarnation, but they
mistnderstand how reincarnation actually works. They think that if you are bad you are brought back as an animal like a fly. Really, humans are never
reincarnated into anything except other humans. So eating a cow is not like eating an ancestor.
Veganism is even worse than Vegetarianism because it is further restricting your natural diet.
Dr. Weston Price, a dentist with a passion for nutrition, traveled the globe to discover the secrets of healthy, happy people. He recorded his findings in the 30's in the landmark book, Nutrition and Physical Degeneration. From the Inuit in Alaska to the Maori in New Zealand, Dr. Price revealed that the diets traditional to each culture, although dependent on geography, followed a strict set of dietary laws.
Perhaps the most striking commonality is an unerring reverence for animal foods. No traditional culture subsisted on a vegan diet, a fact that Dr. Price found particularly interesting.
Some cultures, such as the Masai tribe in Africa, consumed almost exclusively animal products. The Masai ate meat, milk and blood from their cattle, experiencing profound health and incredible bone structure (which is an indicator of generational health). Cultures – such as the Inuit – that didn't practice animal husbandry caught wild meat or fish. Groups who had the least access to animal products would forage for grubs and bugs.
Vegan diets do not provide fat-soluble vitamins A and D - these only come from animal sources.
Contrary to popular belief, you can't get vitamin A from carrots. Vegetables provide carotene, a precursor to vitamin A, while animal sources such as liver and pastured egg yolks provide true vitamin A. Many people believe that carotene can be converted into vitamin A, but this conversion is usually insignificant. First, it takes a huge amount of carotene to convert to a moderate amount of vitamin A. Second, when there is poor thyroid function, impaired digestion or a a lack of healthy fats in the diet, this conversion won't happen.
In the same way, useable vitamin D (natural vitamin D3) is only found in animal products such as pastured egg yolks, cod liver oil and dairy products from grass-grazing animals. Traditionally, ancient cultures that lived in darker environments relied heavily on these vitamin-D rich foods (for example, Scandinavians ate copious amounts of salmon and grassfed butter). The myth that we can obtain vitamin D from mushrooms is false… mushrooms contain vitamin D2, which is extremely poorly absorbed.
Vitamin A and Vitamin D are particularly essential for immune regulation, digestion, fertility and hormone balance.
Vegan diets rely heavily on Soy - which is often a Monsanto bio-engineered product that is used in
soy milk, soy cheese, soy bacon, soy protein, soy cereal, tofu, and tempeh. Now, the health problems with chronic soy consumption are becoming more mainstream and
many vegans have reduced their soy consumption. Even so, a vegan diet often relies on a large amount of soy products – especially soy protein powders and soy protein bars.
The primary concern with consuming soy in any form is the phytoestrogen content. Phytoestrogens can mimic estrogen in the body, causing a chain reaction of hormone imbalances.
Although studies showing the hormonal effects of consuming soy are controversial, I believe the research indicates that we should play it safe rather than sorry. For example,
one study showed that infants consuming soy formula had concentrations of blood estrogen levels 13,000 to 22,000 times higher than normal estrogen levels!
Vegan diets do not provide vitamin K2. You'll get vitamin K2 in pastured egg yolks, milk and cheese from grassfed animals, liver, beef, and chicken -- but not from any plants.
Vitamin K2 is the shuttle that transports calcium into your bones. You can eat as much calcium as you want but it won't strengthen your bones unless it is accompanied by vitamin K2.
This is one reason why calcium supplementation has beencheese slice shown to increase the risk of plaque formation – the body can't use the calcium for building bones so it stores it in the arteries.
Like vitamin A, D and K2, the readily-absorbed form of vitamin B12 and iron is found only in animal sources (are you seeing a pattern here?). Testing with the most up-to-date methods show that 83% of vegans are B12 deficient, compared to 5% of omnivores.
What about spirulina and brewer's yeast as a source of B12? Chris Kresser has an excellent post on vegan diets and vitamin deficiencies in which he addresses this question:
A common myth amongst vegetarians and vegans is that it's possible to get B12 from plant sources like seaweed, fermented soy, spirulina and brewers yeast. But plant foods said to contain B12 actually contain B12 analogs called cobamides that block the intake of, and increase the need for, true B12. (4)
Chris also discusses iron in his post. While plants such as lentils and leafy greens do provide some iron, it is not as well-absorbed as animal-based iron. He explains,
Vegetarians and vegans have lower iron stores than omnivores, and […] vegetarian diets have been shown to reduce non-heme iron absorption by 70% and total iron absorption by 85%. (6, 7)
Fats from sustainably-raised animals provide unique health benefits not found in plant sources:
EPA and DHA, the active forms of omega-3 vital for cognitive function, are found only in animal sources such as fatty fish.
Fat soluble vitamins A, D and K2 are found in fatty animal products (discussed above).
Cholesterol, a vital ingredient for healthy hormones, can be dietarily obtained only through animal sources. Yes, the body can produce cholesterol, but dietary cholesterol is a key part of wellness including memory, liver health, and digestion.
But don't cholesterol-rich saturated fats cause heart disease? Nope! Saturated fats were wrongly blamed for heart disease with the help of poor research and sleazy food politics. Now, even mainstream sources are acknowledging the science. For example, the 2014 June cover of Time Magazine announced, "Eat butter. Scientists labeled fat the enemy. Why they were wrong."
Much of the impetus for Veganism and Vegetarianism comes as response to the corruption of our food supply. In a world where animals are mistreated, it's
natural to not want to eat meat.
The problem though is not in our bodies wanting to eat meat, the problem is in the illuminati farming system
that refuses to treat animals with the respect God intended. The horrors of factory farming are chilling. The flood of antibiotics used to keep animals alive in
unhygenic conditions is not just sick it is a cause of sickness.
The Ideal solution is to have a great farming system where livestock are treated with respect and love before they are slaughtered for our sustenance. This is
the system that we humans have lived off of for thousands of years. There is no reason to change how God designed us by denying that everyone likes
cheeseburgers. Everyone loves bacon ;)_ What we need to do is farm like we used to at the time of the Founding Fathers.
Animals that are herded - like sheep, cattle and pigs - are the closest to what
God intended. These animals are given their freedom, allowed to live in their natural habitat and given shelter when they need it from the weather and
predators. These herd animals have made a deal with us humans, we protect them from their predators and the weather and in exchange they give us
milk, wool, and at some point their life.
What we need is to make sure we are
choosing sustainably-raised animal products from small, local producers. With a little planning and careful selection, can be relatively budget-friendly.
I think people should eat less meat, but a much higher quality to support the demand for pasture-raised meats. $1 hamburgers have no place in an ethical omnivore world.
Much of the food sold as Vegetarian and Vegan is heavily processed and full of random things like rat feces and bugs. There are many junk food vegetarians
who are doing serious damage to their bodies in a misguided quest to be socially responsible.
How do you create cheese, milk and meat without cheese, milk and meat? With a slew of non-foods including stabilizers, gums, thickeners and highly processed protein extracts. Yummy.
Let's consider the example of Earth Balance, a non-dairy butter often used in vegan diets.
Ingredients in a Earth Balance: Palm fruit oil, canola oil, safflower oil, flax oil, olive oil, salt, natural flavor, pea protein, sunflower lecithin, lactic acid, annatto color.
Ingredients in butter: butter.
Humans have been eating butter for thousands of years. We only started producing canola oil in the last century. Butter is real food, but canola oil is a freak of nature. Similarly, pea protein and natural flavors are highly processed non-foods.
Fortunately, more and more people are becoming aware that processed vegan products are just that – highly processed. Still, many vegans reach for these options on a regular basis.