Ruby Roth’s new book “Vegan Is Love: Having Heart and Taking Action” should be read by every human animal on Earth!
“Vegan Is Love” is creating much controversy about how much “reality” children should be exposed to concerning why and what (who) they are eating, how we are exploiting nonhuman animals for research, “entertainment”, and many other forms of abuse. This controversy is a healthy sign of awareness for ourselves (epidemic levels of obesity, heart disease, diabetes, etc.), other animals (over 30 billion animals killed for food each year in the U.S. alone), and our planet (ecological devastation), that is way overdue! As clearly stated by Roth: “If it’s too scary to talk about, the reality of where those pieces of meat come from, then it’s certainly too scary to eat.” Read the rest of this entry
Any intelligent fool can make things bigger,
more complex, and more violent.
It takes a touch of genius – and a lot of courage – to move
in the opposite direction.
The “Vegan” physicians in the video below are precisely the geniuses Dr. Einstein is speaking of. The vast majority of our physicians appear to have become “intelligent fools” who focus on “complexities” of disease instead of the simplicities of healing; of which the body will do readily with proper nutrition for us human herbivores: “Natural forces within us are the true healers of disease.” ~Hippocrates. It appears with the current state of our medical schools — corporate sponsored training programs — that wellness is simply not profitable enough in our current disease profiteering society!
The following video: Dr. John McDougall authored a bill (SB 380) requiring California doctors to receive initial and continual nutrition education – diet and how it relates to health... what a concept! The bill passed 7 to 1 in the California State Senate after 3 revisions! Opening statements in support of the bill by Dr. McDougall and Dr. Don Forrester:
“The beef industry has contributed to more American deaths than all the wars of this century, all natural disasters, and all automobile accidents combined.”
~Dr. Neal Barnard (Vegan) ~ Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine
“In the next ten years, one of the things you’re bound to hear is that animal protein is one of the most toxic nutrients of all that can be considered.”
“The human body has no more need for cows’ milk than it does for dogs’ milk, horses’ milk, or giraffes’ milk.”
“From comparing the gastrointestinal tract of humans to that of carnivores, herbivores and omnivores we must conclude that humankind’s GI tract is designed for a purely plant-food diet.”
“All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed.
Second, it is violently opposed.
Third, it is accepted as being self-evident.”
We “human herbivores” no longer need to wonder why we are experiencing epidemic levels of disease (obesity, diabetes, heart disease, stroke, etc.) and environmental devastation; over 50% of all greenhouse gases, and up to 90% of deforestation are caused by meat and dairy (MAD) consumption.
The following is the introduction, human characteristics, comparative outline, and conclusion of Dr. Milton R. Mills’ analysis of human anatomy and physiology: “The Comparative Anatomy of Eating”
Humans are most often described as “omnivores.” This classification is based on the “observation” that humans generally eat a wide variety of plant and animal foods. However, culture, custom and training are confounding variables when looking at human dietary practices. Thus, “observation” is not the best technique to use when trying to identify the most “natural” diet for humans. While most humans are clearly “behavioral” omnivores, the question still remains as to whether humans are anatomically suited for a diet that includes animal as well as plant foods.
A better and more objective technique is to look at human anatomy and physiology. Mammals are anatomically and physiologically adapted to procure and consume particular kinds of diets. (It is common practice when examining fossils of extinct mammals to examine anatomical features to deduce the animal’s probable diet.) Therefore, we can look at mammalian carnivores, herbivores (plant-eaters) and omnivores to see which anatomical and physiological features are associated with each kind of diet. Then we can look at human anatomy and physiology to see in which group we belong. [To read about the anatomical features of carnivores and omnivores visit original analysis at: “The Comparative Anatomy of Eating“ or view comparative outline below.]