This page has links to other websites that provide more information about being vegan and helping animals. My primary focus with this website is the animals who are used and slaughtered to create and become food for humans, because they represent over 99% of animals who are exploited, harmed, and killed unnecessarily by humans. But there is much more to veganism than just food choices. Click on an organization’s logo to go directly to that organization’s website.


The information on this page is separated into the following sections. Click on the section title to go directly to that section.































Click on the images below for FREE Vegan Starter Kits!


These guides will help you understand the basics of veganism, as well as HOW to go vegan, with simple, practical steps to help you implement the change right away.

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If you need help figuring out what to eat and how to live vegan, click on one of the images above for a vegan start kit, or simply ask a vegan! We’ve all been through this process. We will help you! We want to help you, not just because we care about the animals——but also because we care about YOU. We know that you don’t want to be contributing to the horror and slaughter of lovable animals. That’s not who you are!!


And the good news is that every day it gets easier to live vegan, because vegan products and services are becoming more available and accessible every day. There are affordable, healthy plant-based alternatives that taste exactly the same as meat and have as much protein. You just have to look for them. And every day there are more people who decide to live vegan. You have a support system. There are many Facebook groups that you can join for advice and support.


Being vegan is simply about being compassionate. YOU CAN DO IT!!! Ask for help if you need it. All vegans will tell you that the one regret they have is not going vegan sooner.




Here are some leading vegan businesses that specialize in plant-based food and beverages. Click on the images for more information about the companies and products. Many of them will ship directly to you, and you may always ask for these brands and products at your local grocery stores and restaurants. You will find store locators on many of these websites, to let you know where to find these products locally.


Please note that the following businesses are vegan, but the business owners or investors are involved with other businesses or brands that use animal products: Beyond Meat, Chao, Daiya, Earth Balance, Field Roast, Gardein, Lightlife, Silk, and So Delicious.



Click on an image to go to the company’s website.

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* Please note that not all Morningstar Farms products are vegan; however, the brand is currently phasing in vegan versions of its products, and in 2021, all of its products will be vegan.


** Please note that while all Impossible Foods products are vegan, the company did conduct animal testing for one ingredient, and actually killed 188 rats.




Click on an image to go to the company’s website.

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* Please note that Violife products are all vegan, but the brand is owned by private equity giant KKR (Kohlberg, Kravis Roberts & Co.), which has investments in pharmaceutical companies that test on animals, and investments in companies that sell animals products.


** Please note that Chao (Field Roast) products are all vegan, but the brand is owned by Maple Leaf Foods, which sells animal products.


*** Please note that Daiya products are all vegan, but the brand is owned by Otsuka Pharmaceutical, which tests on animals.





Click on an image to go to the company’s website.


Please note that many popular ice cream brands now have dairy-free varieties: Baskin-Robbins, Ben & Jerry’s, Breyers, and Häagen-Dazs. Whole Foods Market and Trader Joe’s brands have dairy-free products as well.

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Click on an image to go to the company’s website.

Vegan Egg Alternative
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Vegan Egg Alternative


When you are baking, there are many alternatives you may use instead of eggs: vinegar and baking soda, applesauce, soy yogurt, silken tofu, a ripe mashed banana, aquafaba (the liquid that chickpeas are soaked in), ground flaxseed, chia seeds, arrowroot powder, or a combination of water, oil, and baking powder. See the images below to figure out what egg replacement works best with what you are baking.

How To Replace Eggs
Egg Substitutions Baking



Click on the images to go to the websites.




The Facebook page Super Quick Plant-Based Recipes posts daily recipes that take only 5 to 20 minutes of preparation time and that use as few ingredients as possible. If you want to add more plant-based meals into your diet, you will find this page very helpful. Occasional tips are also provided to help you save more time in the kitchen.

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Cruelty-free shopping vegan products



More and more professional athletes and bodybuilders are proving that a plant-based diet enhances physical performance. They report that being solely powered by plants enhances their overall health, increases their rate of recovery during and after training sessions and workouts, decreases inflammation, and makes them more powerful than ever before. And most of them are vegan because they care about the animals too.

Meat, milk, and eggs increase acidity in the human body. A high-acidic blood pH causes inflammation and impairs recovery. Plant-based foods are alkaline, and studies show that fruit, nuts, and legumes decrease inflammation, potentially lowering the risk of chronic disease. And clearly these athletes and bodybuilders are getting enough protein by eating only plants!


Here is a list of some of the many athletes and bodybuilders who endorse a plant-based diet.


  • Austin Aries (world champion wrestler)

  • Cam F. Awesome (pro heavyweight boxer)

  • Patrik Baboumian (pro bodybuilder & world champion strongman competitor)

  • Borja Perez Batet (runner & multisport athlete)

  • Dotsie Bausch (pro cyclist & Olympian)

  • Rob Bigwood (champion arm wrestler)

  • Tia Blanco (champion pro surfer)

  • Brendan Brazier (pro triathlete & endurance runner)

  • David Carter (pro football defensive end, aka “The 300 Pound Vegan”)

  • Wilson Chandler (pro basketball player)

  • Robert Cheeke (pro bodybuilder)

  • Michaela Copenhaver (world-record rowing champion)

  • Mac Danzig (pro mixed martial artist & Ultimate Fighting Championship fighter)

  • Alexander Dargatz (world champion bodybuilder)

  • Nimai Delgado (pro bodybuilder)

  • Nate Diaz (pro mixed martial artist & Ultimate Fighting Championship fighter)

  • Novak Djokovic (pro tennis player world champion)

  • Barny du Plessis (Mr. Universe 2014)

  • Meagan Duhamel (world champion pro figure skater & Olympian bronze/silver/gold medalist)

  • Sally Eastall (world champion long-distance runner)

  • Cody Elkins (world champion racquetball player)

  • Rip Esselstyn (pro triathlete)

  • Rashad Evans (pro mixed martial artist)

  • Kendrick Farris (pro weightlifter & Olympian)

  • Matt Frazier (marathoner & ultra-runner)

  • Ben Gordon (pro basketball player)

  • Lewis Hamilton (world champion for auto racing)

  • David Haye (world champion pro heavyweight boxer)

  • Hench Herbivore (pro bodybuilder)

  • Kyrie Irving (pro basketball player)

  • Moses Itkonen (pro skateboarder)

  • Mischa Janiec (pro bodybuilder)

  • Seba Johnson (skier & Olympian)

  • Sofia Jokl (world champion Ju-Jitsu expert)

  • Matthew Jones (world champion powerlifter & Olympic weightlifter)

  • DeAndre Jordan (pro basketball player & Olympic gold medalist)

  • KJ Joseph (world champion for knuckle push-ups & martial arts expert)

  • Scott Jurek (record-breaking ultramarathon runner)

  • Colin Kaepernick (pro football quarterback)

  • Andy Lally (world-class racing driver champion)

  • Georges Laraque (pro ice hockey player)

  • Carl Lewis (Olympic gold medalist for track & field, Olympic athlete of the century)

  • Jehina Malik (pro bodybuilder)

  • Tyrann Mathieu (pro football player)

  • Javale McGee (pro basketball player)

  • Frank Medrano (calisthenics bodyweight expert)

  • David Meyer (world champion martial artist)

  • Denis Mikhaylove (world record ultradistance runner)

  • Morgan Mitchell (champion sprinter)

  • Heather Mitts (pro soccer player & Olympic gold medalist)

  • Katherine Monbiot (world champion arm wrestler)

  • Alex Morgan (pro soccer player)

  • Derrick Morgan (pro football linebacker)

  • Martina Navratilova (pro tennis world champion)

  • Patrick Neshek (pro baseball pitcher)

  • Cam Newton (pro football player)

  • Harri Nieminem (world champion Thai boxer & ultramarathon runner)

  • Fiona Oakes (world record pro marathon runner)

  • Yolanda Presswood (world champion powerlifter)

  • Pat Reeves (world-record powerlifter)

  • Weia Reinboud (world-record track & field athlete)

  • Patrick Reiser (pro bodybuilder)

  • Rich Roll (ultramarathoner, Ultraman & Ironman athlete)

  • Murray Rose (pro swimmer & Olympic bronze/silver/gold medalist)

  • April Ross (pro volleyball player & Olympic silver/bronze medalist)

  • James Southwood (world champion fighter)

  • Hannah Teter (pro snowboarder & Olympic bronze/silver/gold medalist)

  • Abel Trujillo (mixed martial artist & Ultimate Fighting Championship fighter)

  • Brian Turner (pro bodybuilder)

  • Samuel Umtiti (pro football player)

  • Alexey Voevoda (pro bobsledder & pro arm wrestler)

  • Hulda B. Waage (pro powerlifter & weightlifting champion)

  • Torre Washington (pro bodybuilder)

  • Dustin Watten (pro volleyball player & Olympic gold medalist)

  • Griff Whalen (pro football wide receiver)

  • James Wilks (pro mixed martial artists & Ultimate Fighting Championship fighter)

  • Mike Zigomanis (pro ice hockey player)

Novak Djokovic Vegan
Torre Washington Vegan
Jehina Malik Vegan
Patrik Baboumian Vegan
Rich Roll Vegan
David Carter Vegan
David Haye Vegan
Abel Trujillo Vegan
Meagan Duhamel Vegan
Vegan Athlete Nate Diaz
Brendan Brazier Vegan
Mac Danzig Vegan
Martina Navratilova Vegan
Brian Turner Vegan
Carl Lewis Vegan
Tia Blanco Vegan
Kendrick Farris Vegan
Dotsie Bausch Vegan
Lewis Hamilton Vegan


Read more about vegan bodybuilders HERE. See vegan bodybuilders on YouTube HERE.

Vegan Bodybuilder Barny du Plessis
Vegan Bodybuilder Nimai Delgado
Vegan Bodybuilder Hench Herbivore
Vegan Bodybuilder
Vegan Bodybuilder Torre Washington
Vegan Bodybuilder
Vegan Bodybuilder Mischa Janiec
Vegan Bodybuilding & Fitness
Vegan Fitness Model Crissi Carvalho
Vegan Bodybuilder Robert Cheeke
Vegan Bodybuilder Badass Vegan John Lewis
Vegan Bodybuilder Vegan Gains
Vegan Bodybuilder Ed Bauer
Vegan Bodybuilder Frank Medrano


Abundant scientific research confirms that people who eat a vegan diet have a lower risk for cancer, obesity, type 2 diabetes, heart disease, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and many more chronic diseases. The organizations below provide an abundance of peer-reviewed, evidence-based research and studies on plant-based nutrition.



Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

Vegans are always being asked for proof that a vegan diet is healthy. The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics is the largest organization of healthcare professionals in the United States (and the world), representing over 100,000 credentialed practitioners. The Academy published a position paper in the December 2016 Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics (Volume 116, Issue 12, Pages 1970–1980), that affirms its official position that a vegan diet is best for human health and the environment. The Academy is the leading authority on diet and nutrition in the U.S., and is committed to improving the nation’s health and advancing the profession of dietetics through research, education, and advocacy.


The Academy states that humans have no inherent biological or nutritional need for animals or animal products, and that a vegan diet provides significant health benefits, may prevent and treat chronic diseases, and is best for overall health. The paper states that a vegan diet is “healthful, nutritionally adequate, and may provide health benefits for the prevention and treatment of certain diseases.” Additionally, the Academy affirms that a vegan diet is “appropriate for all stages of the life cycle, including pregnancy, lactation, infancy, childhood, adolescence, older adulthood, and for athletes.”


This position paper also includes a section on environmental issues, concluding not only that a vegan diet is more sustainable and less damaging to the environment, but also that animal agriculture negatively impacts the environment. The paper states, “Plant-based diets are more environmentally sustainable than diets rich in animal products because they use fewer natural resources and are associated with much less environmental damage.”


Furthermore, according to the Academy, “Vegans are at reduced risk of certain health conditions, including ischemic heart disease, type 2 diabetes, hypertension, certain types of cancer, and obesity.”


And because characteristics of a vegan diet include “low intake of saturated fat and high intakes of vegetables, fruits, whole grains, legumes, soy products, nuts, and seeds (all rich in fiber and phytochemicals),” a vegan diet produces “lower total and low-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels and better serum glucose control. These factors contribute to reduction of chronic disease.” The Academy concludes that a vegan diet provides better nutrition than an omnivorous diet, as assessed by the Alternative Healthy Eating Index.

Here are some of the American Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics’ determinations regarding a vegan diet compared to other dietary patterns:


  • Vegans are at reduced risk for heart disease, and vegan diets seem to be the most beneficial in improving heart disease risk factors.


  • Vegans are at reduced risk for cancer, and a vegan diet provides greater protection against overall cancer incidence.


  • Vegans have a lower risk for type 2 diabetes, and a vegan diet serves as effective therapeutic tools in the management of type 2 diabetes.


  • Vegans are at reduced risk for hypertension, and have the lowest systolic and diastolic blood pressure levels and the lowest rate of hypertension.


  • Vegans are at reduced risk for obesity, and a vegan diet is associated with the lowest body mass index.


  • Vegan diets typically meet or exceed recommended protein intakes, when caloric intakes are adequate. “The terms complete and incomplete are misleading in relation to plant protein. Protein from a variety of plant foods, eaten during the course of a day, supplies enough of all indispensable (essential) amino acids when caloric requirements are met.”


  • Vegan eat the most fiber, the least total fat and saturated fat, and have the healthiest body weights and cholesterol levels.​


The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics used a large collection of studies and public surveys to arrive at its conclusions. There are 117 sources cited, and no potential conflicts of interest, nor any funding sources that could have created bias.





Nutrition Facts Vegan

Nutrition Facts is a free, science-based public service website provided by Dr. Michael Greger, offering evidence-based recommendations covering the nutritional features of a vegan diet. The goal of this website is to provide the results of peer-reviewed nutrition and health research, presented in a way that is easy to understand. There are health and nutrition videos covering more than 2,000 alphabetized topics.



“A significant convergence of evidence suggests that plant-based diets can help prevent and even reverse some of the top killer diseases in the Western world and can be more effective than medication and surgery: Alzheimer’s disease, cancer, diabetes, heart disease, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and Parkinson’s disease.

Plant-based eating may have a positive effect on abdominal fat, acne, aging, allergies, asthma, body-odor, cellulite, childhood IQ, cognition, dysmenorrheal, eczema, gut flora, fibromyalgia, kidney stones, metabolic syndrome, menstrual breast pain, mood, multiple sclerosis, oral health, rheumatoid arthritis, stools, waist circumference, and weight control.

Plant-based eating also appears to help prevent abdominal aortic aneurysm, age-related macular degeneration, cataracts, Crohn’s disease, diverticulosis, gallstones, hiatal hernia, kidney stones, rheumatoid arthritis, ulcerative colitis, and vaginal infections.


Eating meat and other animal products may be associated with weight gain (even after controlling for calories), a shortened lifespan, and other negative effects. Meat also contains a high amount of saturated fat, trans fats, sulfur dioxide arachidonic acid, and heme iron. Meat, fish, dairy, and eggs may also increase our exposure to dietary antibiotics, industrial toxins, mercury and other toxic heavy metals, advanced glycation end-products (AGEs), cadmium, xenoestrogens in fish, and estrogenic meat carcinogens...”

In his 2015 presentation Food as Medicine: Preventing and Treating the Most Common Diseases with Diet, Dr. Greger addresses how animal-dependent diets cause many diseases, and how plant-based diets can prevent and even reverse leading causes of illness and death.



Dr. Michael Greger’s book How Not to Die examines the 15 top causes of death in America, and explains how nutrition and lifestyle changes are superior and healthier to prescription pills and medical procedures. Dr. Greger backs up his claims with peer-reviewed scientific evidence, showing that a vegan diet is what we need to live longer, healthier lives.


In this 2016 videohe discusses the book.


There is also an animated summary of How Not to Die. “We have tremendous power over our health destiny and longevity.”

Dr. Greger discusses “Why Doctors Don't Recommend Veganism” in this video. 


Dr. Greger lectures on the leading causes of death (meat, milk, and eggs) in this video.


Vegan nutrition scientific studies


Vegan nutrition & scientific studies
Vegan Kickstart

“The Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine (PCRM) is leading a revolution in medicine——putting a new focus on health and compassion. PCRM combines the clout and expertise of more than 12,000 physicians with the dedicated actions of 175,000 members across the United States and around the world.


Our efforts are dramatically changing the way doctors treat chronic diseases such as diabetes, heart disease, obesity, and cancer. By putting prevention over pills, doctors are empowering their patients to take control of their own health.


And we are also building a new way of viewing research. Since 1985, the Physicians Committee has been working tirelessly for alternatives to the use of animals in medical education and research and advocating for more effective scientific methods.


Our staff of physicians, dietitians, and scientists is working with policymakers, industry, the medical community, the media, and the public to create a better future for people and animals.”

PCRM provides health and nutrition literature and facts sheets, including a 21-Day Vegan Kickstart program. The program features tips, daily meal plans, nutrition information, and other activities to help make it easy for participants to test drive a plant-based diet.

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies
Vegan Food

Meat Consumption and Cancer Risk


“Two themes consistently emerge from studies of cancer from many sites: vegetables and fruits help to reduce risk, while meat, animal products, and other fatty foods are frequently found to increase risk. Consumption of dietary fat drives production of hormones, which, in turn, promotes growth of cancer cells in hormone-sensitive organs such as the breast and prostate. Meat is devoid of the protective effects of fiber, antioxidants, phytochemicals, and other helpful nutrients, and it contains high concentrations of saturated fat and potentially carcinogenic compounds, which may increase one’s risk of developing many different kinds of cancer...


[D]iets rich in high-fiber plant foods such as whole grains, legumes, vegetables, and fruits offer a measure of protection. Fiber greatly speeds the passage of food through the colon, effectively removing carcinogens, and fiber actually changes the type of bacteria that is present in the intestine, so there is reduced production of carcinogenic secondary bile acids. Plant foods are also naturally low in fat and rich in antioxidants and other anti-cancer compounds. Not surprisingly, vegetarians are at the lowest risk for cancer and have a significantly reduced risk compared to meat-eaters.”

Health Concerns about Dairy Products


“Milk and dairy products are not necessary in the diet and can, in fact, be harmful to health. It is best to consume a healthful diet of grains, fruits, vegetables, legumes, and fortified foods including cereals and juices. These nutrient-dense foods can help you meet your calcium, potassium, riboflavin, and vitamin D requirements with ease—and without facing the health risks associated with dairy product consumption.”

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

In 2015, The Physicians Committee opened the Barnard Medical Center, which draws on the Physicians Committee’s 30 years of experience in clinical research and educating physicians and the public on the link between diet and health. The center focuses on prevention and integrating nutrition into patient care.



“In 2015, a meta-analysis by the Physicians Committee published in Cardiovascular Diagnosis and Therapy found that a plant-based diet improves type 2 diabetes treatment—and does so more effectively than oral diabetes medications. In the last 30 years, we have published more than 70 research papers, including three major metaanalyses on the role of plant-based diets in improving blood pressure, blood sugar, and body weight.”


Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

The mission of the T. Colin Campbell Center for Nutrition Studies is “to promote optimal nutrition through science-based education, advocacy, and research,” emphasizing living a “whole life” by maintaining health and building happiness, “a life scientifically proven to be achieved by doing a very simple thing: understanding and implementing a whole food, plant-based diet.”

The website features whole food plant-based resources including in-depth articles, recipes, a free monthly newsletter, and information about the online Certificate in Plant-Based Nutrition program, a nationally-recognized comprehensive plant-based nutrition education program, with lessons from more than 25 experts, including Dr. T. Colin Campbell.


The T. Colin Campbell Center for Nutrition Studies is based in Ithaca, New York, established to advocate Dr. T. Colin Campbell’s life-changing work in nutritional research, especially The China Study, the 2005 bestseller (updated and expanded in 2016), which he co-authored with his son Thomas Campbell, MD.

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies
Vegan nutrition & scientific studies


The China Study is based on the 20-year China Project, the most comprehensive study of health and nutrition ever conducted. The project included 367 variables and 6,500 participants, and produced more than 8,000 statistically significant associations between lifestyle, dietary factors, and disease variables——clearly showing the damaging effects of diets high in animal protein, contrasted with the undeniable health benefits of a vegan diet. They also incorporate a wealth of additional research data from other sources.

The China Study provides irrefutable evidence of the health benefits of a plant-based diet.

The study was conducted jointly by the Chinese Academy of Preventive Medicine, Cornell University, and the University of Oxford, directed by T. Colin Campbell, PhD. He has received more than 70 grant years of peer-reviewed research funding and authored more than 300 research papers.

The researchers looked at diets, lifestyles, disease characteristics, and mortality rates of 6,500 people in China, and concluded that people who eat primarily animal-based foods are more likely to suffer from chronic diseases than people who eat vegan foods, and that people who eat vegan foods both minimize and actually REVERSE the development of chronic diseases.


The researchers emphasize a clear, significant correlation between the consumption of meat, milk, and eggs and many ailments: heart disease, diabetes, cancer, obesity, osteoporosis, Type 2 diabetes, and more——concluding that diets high in animal protein are strongly linked to chronic disease.

Some of the most significant findings, which have been published in the most reputable scientific journals, include the following:


  • Heart disease can be reversed with a vegan diet! Patients with coronary heart disease who eat a whole-foods, plant-based diet can stop the progression of the disease. In fact, the clogged arteries of 70% of the participants actually opened. Reducing the consumption of animal protein is more significant than reducing the consumption of saturated fat.

  • The growth of cancer cells can actually be turned on and off by increasing and decreasing quantities of casein, the protein found in cow milk.

  • Dairy consumption increases the risk of prostate cancer.

The China Study’s conclusion is simple: If you want to live a healthy, long life, choose a vegan diet.

From the Introduction to The China Study:


“Even though information and opinions are plentiful, very few people truly know what they should be doing to improve their health. This isn’t because the research hasn’t been done. It has. We know an enormous amount about the links between nutrition and health. But the real science has been buried beneath a clutter of irrelevant or even harmful information—junk science, fad diets, and food industry propaganda. I want to change that. I want to give you a new framework for understanding nutrition and health, a framework that eliminates confusion, prevents and treats disease, and allows you to live a more fulfilling life. I have been ‘in the system’ for almost sixty years, often at the very highest levels, designing and directing large research projects, deciding which research gets funded, and translating massive amounts of scientific research into national expert-panel reports. After a long career in research, policy making, and lecturing to a wide variety of public and professional audiences, I now understand why Americans are so confused. As a taxpayer who foots the bill for research and health policy in America, you deserve to know that many of the common notions you have been told about food, health, and disease are wrong...”

“The China Study...unearths surprising answers to the most important nutritional questions of our time: What really causes cancer? How can we extend our lives? What will turn around the obesity epidemic? The China Study...represents a major turning-point in our understanding of health.”

—Neal Barnard, MD, President, Physician’s Committee for Responsible Medicine

Meat & dairy cause cancer
Animal protein causes cancer

Click on the images above to watch Dr. T. Colin Campbell present the overwhelming evidence that animal protein causes cancer.



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Dr. Michael Klaper is a leading educator in plant-based nutrition and ending animal cruelty worldwide. His website offers a variety of nutritional health resources, including answers to frequently asked health questions, videos, recipes, news and events, and “Healthy YOU Webinars” about how to achieve optimal health and well-being.

“Practicing primary care medicine for over 40 years has taught me many things, but chief among them is that health and disease are not a matter of chance. As a wise professor told me in medical school, ‘People do not get diseases, they earn them!’... The adage ‘By age 20 you have the face that Nature gave you; by age 50, you have the face your choices gave you’ is, indeed, true——and holds throughout the body. By age 50, we have the arteries, the heart, the skin, the colon and the brain that our choices have given us.” ― Dr. Michael Klaper



Dr. John McDougall is a nutrition expert who recommends a low-fat, no oil, starch-based, vegan diet. His website features the latest information on health-related topics, success stories from people with medical issues who have improved their health, and information on specific health problems and nutrition.

Dr. McDougall offers a free program that has all of the information to successfully improve health and well-being, which includes a vegan diet. The program emphasizes “the exclusion of animal foods, including red meat, poultry, dairy products, eggs, and fish——all of which provide toxic levels of fat, cholesterol, protein and, very often, infectious agents and harmful chemicals.”

The program emphasizes the following:

  • Animal foods have little nutritional value.

  • Protein from animal sources damages the human body.

  • Americans consume far too much protein (which overworks the liver and kidneys).

  • Plants provide all of the essential amino acids needed for the human body to build protein.

  • Cow milk is an inferior source of calcium.

  • For optimum health, humans need adequate complex carbohydrates, which are simply not found in animal sources.

Dr. McDougall discusses “Why Doctors Don’t Recommend Veganism” in this video.


In 2016, Kaiser Permanente, the leading healthcare provider in the United States, published an article in its medical science journal advocating that physicians recommend a vegan diet for all of their patients.

The article notes, “Healthy eating may be best achieved with a plant-based diet, which we define as a regimen that encourages whole, plant-based foods and discourages meats, dairy products, and eggs as well as all refined and processed foods... Physicians should consider recommending a plant-based diet to all their patients, especially those with high blood pressure, diabetes, cardiovascular disease, or obesity....


Not only is there a broad expansion of the research database supporting the myriad benefits of plant-based diets, but also healthcare practitioners are seeing awe-inspiring results with their patients across multiple unique subspecialties. Plant-based diets have been associated with lowering overall and ischemic heart disease mortality; supporting sustainable weight management; reducing medication needs; lowering the risk for most chronic diseases; decreasing the incidence and severity of high-risk conditions, including obesity, hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and hyperglycemia; and even possibly reversing advanced coronary artery disease and type 2 diabetes.”


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NOT Milk’s goal is to educate the public about the detrimental effects of consuming cow milk, with resources including studies that link milk to a long list of diseases.


“We are breaking down the greatest myth in America: that milk does a body good. By establishing a stance against the dairy industry and the tens of billions of dollars spent in propaganda activities...we will tell America the other side of the milk story... The dairy industry has invested an immense amount of money, and Americans are still getting sick, breaking bones, getting cancer and osteoporosis. The secret to the ‘Fountain of Youth’ is giving up milk and dairy products.”

Also featured on the website is Dr. Robert M. Kradjian’s article “The Milk Letter – A Message to My Patients,” which focuses on three sources of information regarding the human consumption of cow milk: a study of nature, the history of the human species, and the world’s scientific literature on the subject of milk. Dr. Kradjian references many studies, and concludes that cow milk is not healthy for humans and that it interferes with calcium absorption due to excess protein. He advises, “Don’t drink milk for health. I am convinced on the weight of the scientific evidence that...milk will only reduce your diet’s nutritional value and safety.”




Below are several peer-reviewed, evidence-based studies about the benefits of a vegan diet. These studies clearly link a vegan diet with improved health outcomes, including protective benefits against cancer, heart disease, and many diseases.


It has been proven repeatedly that a predominantly plant-based diet is optimal for human health and that diseases can be prevented and even reversed with a vegan diet. There are no nutrients in animal-based foods that are not better provided by plants, including protein, fiber, vitamins, and minerals. (The one exception is vitamin B12, which does not occur naturally in animal products, and can be supplied via fortified food sources such as plant beverages, cereals, and nutritional yeast, or with a supplement.)

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

A 2014 study on health and disease outcomes found that while vegetarians consistently have lower risks for cardiovascular diseases, cardiometabolic risk factors, some cancers, and total mortality, further avoidance of eggs and dairy products may offer additional benefits. The researchers concluded that compared to vegetarian diets, vegan diets provide added protection against obesity, hypertension, type-2 diabetes, and cardiovascular mortality.

A 2015 study examined the association between dietary patterns and prostate cancer incidence, and found that a vegan diet showed a statistically significant protective connection to a lower risk of prostate cancer. Participants who switched to a vegan diet either stopped the progression of their cancer or reversed the illness entirely.

A 2016 systematic review with meta-analysis of observational studies compared multiple health outcomes in vegetarian and vegan diets, and concluded that consuming a vegan diet significantly reduces risk of both cardiovascular disease and cancer. The overall analysis also revealed significantly reduced levels of body mass index, total cholesterol, LDL-cholesterol, and glucose levels in vegetarians and vegans, compared to omnivores. Incidence of cancer for those following a vegetarian diet was lower than an omnivorous diet, and was even lower still in those who followed a vegan diet. The analysis conducted among vegans reported a significant reduced risk of incidence from total cancer.

A 2014 study found that high protein intake, especially from animal sources, is linked to increased cancer, diabetes, and overall mortality, and that a diet in which plant-based nutrients represent the majority of the food intake is likely to maximize health benefits in all age groups. The researchers also concluded that protein from plant sources is associated with lower mortality than animal-derived protein.

A 2016 study found that a vegan diet is associated with a substantially lower risk of developing type 2 diabetes. The researchers recommend a shift to diets rich in healthy plant foods.

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies
Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

The first study of thousands of vegans in the United States was published in 2009. Comparing the body mass index of vegans to that of meat-eaters and vegetarians, the researchers found that vegans had 40% less body fat and achieved healthy weight.

A 2014 study about nutrition and cancer concluded that limiting or avoiding dairy products reduces the risk of prostate cancer; that avoiding red and processed meat reduces the risk of colon and rectal cancer; and that avoiding grilled, fried, and broiled meats reduces the risk of colon, rectal, breast, prostate, kidney, and pancreatic cancer. The researchers emphasize eating fruits and vegetables to reduce the risk of several types of cancer.

A 2014 study led by Dr. John McDougall found that a low-fat, starch-based, free-feeding vegan diet eaten for seven days led to consistent reductions in total cholesterol, blood pressure, and blood glucose, and that adherence to the diet used in the study would reduce participants’ risk of a cardiovascular disease and metabolic diseases, based on commonly tested biomarkers that are used to predict such future risks.

Vegan nutrition & scientific studies

The largest study examining the effects of different sources of dietary protein, conducted in 2016,  found that high intake of protein from animal sources (including meat, milk, and eggs) was associated with a higher mortality rate, while a high intake of protein from plant sources was associated with a lower risk of death.

A 2015 study from the Cleveland Clinic found that a vegan diet was more effective in cardiovascular disease risk reduction (including reducing factors such as weight, blood pressure, and cholesterol levels) than the diet recommended by the American Heart Association. The researchers concluded that a vegan diet can help reduce the likelihood a future cardiovascular event in both children and adults.

A 2016 study by Oxford University is the first to estimate both the health and climate change impacts of a global move toward a vegan diet. The researchers found that veganism is the key to saving the planet and millions of lives. The researchers modeled the effects of four different global dietary scenarios and found that by 2050, if the entire world became vegan, 8.1 million fewer humans would die per year, healthcare savings would be $700 billion to $1 trillion per year, and food-related greenhouse gas emissions would be reduced by 70%.

Are Eggs Healthy


Eggs are extremely high in cholesterol, a fatty substance that travels through the bloodstream. The human body produces more cholesterol that it needs. It is not necessary for humans to consume any dietary cholesterol at all. One average-sized egg contains 186 milligrams of cholesterol, which is 62% of the U.S. recommended daily allowance. Excess cholesterol can lead to coronary artery disease and heart attacks because the human body can’t manage it. In fact, a study published in the Journal of Atherosclerosis Research found that eating one egg per day is as bad for the heart as smoking five cigarettes per day! Another study found that people who eat more than seven eggs per week have 80% higher coronary artery calcium scores, which measure heart disease risk. Unlike fat, cholesterol can’t be burned for energy through exercise; it has to be processed by the liver, and excess cholesterol gets deposited along the walls of blood vessels, which can lead to heart attacks and strokes. High cholesterol is also linked to breast cancer, liver cancer, joint pain, inflammation, and infertility.


Egg consumption has been linked to several types of cancer. One study found that the consumption of eggs is associated with an increased risk for colon cancer. A study found a link between egg consumption and increased risk of bladder cancer; another study found a link between egg consumption and increased risk of breast cancer.


Eating eggs is also linked to the development of prostate cancer. Eggs have toxic levels of choline, a nutrient that humans need for brain function, as well as for the formation of cell membranes. Too much choline can be very dangerous. A study of 47,896 men found that participants with the highest choline intake had a 70% increased risk of fatal prostate cancer. Another study found that men who consumed 2.5 eggs per week increased their risk for a lethal form of prostate cancer by 81%, compared with men who consumed less than half an egg per week. Furthermore, research finds that a byproduct of choline increases the risk for a heart attack and stroke. When a person eats eggs, gut bacteria break down choline, which releases a toxic compound called trimethylamine oxidase (TMAO) into the bloodstream. Research suggests that TMAO promotes the growth of specific types of cancer: One study found an increase in the risk for cancer in the gastrointestinal tract; a meta-analysis found increased risks for breast, ovarian, and prostate cancer. One study links TMAO to heart disease.

Eggs Cause Cancer
Eggs Cause Diabetes

Egg consumption is also linked to diabetes. A review of 14 studies published in the journal Atherosclerosis found that people who consume the most eggs increase their risk for diabetes by 68%. Another review found a 39% higher risk of diabetes in people who eat three or more eggs per week. Egg consumption also increases the risk of gestational diabetes, according to two studies referenced in the American Journal of Epidemiology: Women who consumed the most eggs (more than seven a week) had a 77% increased risk of diabetes in one study, and a 165% increased risk in the other, compared with those who consumed one egg per week.


Egg consumption poses other health risks for humans. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, approximately 1 in 10,000 eggs is infected with Salmonella, a type of bacteria that is a principal cause of hospitalizations related to food poisoning. Egg consumption is the second leading cause of Salmonella poisoning worldwide (the first is chicken consumption). Salmonella bacteria in eggs can survive most cooking methods, and over 10,000 Americans are food-poisoned by Salmonella from eggs annually. In 2010, half a billion eggs were recalled, and thousands of people in 14 states were poisoned due to a Salmonella outbreak.


Eggs are also linked to premature death. A study that included more than 21,000 participants found that people who consumed seven or more eggs per week had an almost 25% higher risk of death than those with the lowest egg consumption. For participants with diabetes, the risk of death was twofold compared with those who ate the fewest number of eggs.


For more information on these studies and more, visit the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine.




These are some of the many vegan activism organizations. Click on an image to go to the organization’s website.

5 Anonymous For the Voiceless.jpg
Vegan resources farm animals
Vegan resources farm animals
Be Fair Be Vegan.jpg
Toronto Pig Save
Vegan resources farm animals
Vegan Street.jpg
Vegan lifestyle vegan inspiration
Vegan logic vegan arguments
Farm Sanctuary.jpg
Un ited Poultry Concerns.jpg
Evolve Campaigns.jpg
Vegan resources farm animals
Animal rights
Vegan climate change environment
Animals Australia.jpg
In Defense Of Animals.jpg
Animal rights
Mother To Mother.jpg
Mothers Against Dairy.jpg
Switch For Good.jpg
Animal rights
Fiah feel pain
Sea Shepherd.jpg
Compassion in World Farming.jpg
Sinergia Animal.jpg
Esseri Animali.jpg
Carnism Debunked.png
Animal rights
Animal Justice Project.jpg
Rancher Advocay Program.jpg
We Animals Media.jpg
Christian Animal Rights Association.jpg
SCRAP Factory Farming.jpg
Food Revolution Network.jpg
Animal Liberation Front.jpg





Click on an image to go to the organization’s website.

Vegan news vegan information
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Vegan news vegan information
Vegan news vegan information
Vegan lifestyle vegan inspiration
Vegan news vegan information
Vegan News.jpg



Earthlings Vegan Documentary
Dominion Vegan Documentary
Cowspiracy Vegan Documentary
Scary Movie Horror



There are many documentaries about going vegan. These are six of the most popular.

Click on the images for more information.

Earthlings and Dominion focus on ethical issues and are FREE TO WATCH!

Cowspiracy: The Sustainability Secret addresses environmental concerns.

What the Health and Forks Over Knives focus on health aspects.

The Game Changers features vegan athletes and bodybuilders.

What the Health Vegan Documentary
Forks Over Knives Vegan Documentary
The Game Changers Vegan Documentary
Game Changers Vegan Documentary



The worldwide one-day screening of The Game Changers was on September 16, 2019. Before the film’s digital release on October 1, it became the #1 bestselling movie on iTunes pre-orders (beating such high-profile mainstream films as The Lion KingToy Story 4It 2, and Quentin Tarantino’s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood). The Game Changers is executive produced by James Cameron, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and Jackie Chan, and documents the rise of plant-based eating in professional sports. The film features interviews with top scientists and physicians, who present an abundance of research and publications showing the benefits of a plant-based diet.


Joe Rogan is perhaps the most vocal and vehement anti-vegan celebrity in the world. He has repeatedly degraded vegans and veganism. His podcast is one of the world’s most popular, regularly receiving millions of views per episode. Rogan featured “ex-vegan” “health coach” Paleo-advocate Chris Kresser on his November 21 podcast, and they claimed to debunk The Game Changers. Kresser stated that the film is “full of misleading statements, half-truths, flat-out falsehoods, flawed logic, and absurdities,” and called it “propaganda for veganism, pure and simple.”


Then, on December 5, Joe Rogan invited James Wilks, the star and a producer of The Game Changers, to defend the documentary against Kresser himself, on a podcast that lasted close to four hours, during which the three of them debated a vegan diet. (Watch it HERE.) Wilks dropped a lot of truth bombs during the podcast. He brilliantly refuted Kresser’s claims with actual evidence, and in fact, Kresser conceded that he was wrong about some topics, such as B12 supplementation of livestock (Kress