Maybe a VPN (like ProtonVPN) paired with private mode in your browser could be an option.I reached my limit and don't want to subscribe
I regretfully also can't read it. Thing is that I feel most "regular" restaurant (those that serve meat and/or fish) are really complacent. Menus are always the same. vegan options, if any, are always limited to a wok dish with rice, veggies and tofu or spaghetti with the most basic tomato sauce in existance. When I take non-vegans to vegan restaurants they are always pleasantly surprised about the creativity and taste of the great dishes they serve.So.. this article popped up in my newsfeed a few days ago and I just now realized it is relevant to the discussion that @Tomas and @Danielle are having. It's sort of an interesting contrast.
And i also ask myself a general question: should one buy at Fast Food Restaurants like it was mentioned here in this thread? It is undoubtedly good that the offer is expanded with vegan products, but they keep killing all the animals for the good part of their customers. I personally avoid these chains and look for alternatives that take the right approach from the ground up.
Actually, I just read a report that said the McD's McPlant is less healthy that a Big Mac.It's gotta be healthier than the alternative, if I weren't vegan I'd be eating much more unhealthy. Like mcdonalds
The nasty fish stuff!I ate at a Thai restaurant today. So many options. Of course 90% of their menu was "off-limits" but there were at least 5 things I could have ordered.
Getting/Being vegan has become much more complicated in another sense as well. 20 years ago it seemed to be enough to - well - not eat or use anything derived from an animal. Today you have to march in straight line in regards to environmental issues and both political and cultural views or you aren't "a real vegan".