Now It’s Official – Veganism Is Britain’s Fastest Growing Lifestyle Ever

People in Britain are going vegan at an impressive pace. This applies especially to the young generation at the age between 15 and 34 years old accounting for a 50% surge of vegans in the last decade. However, as much as vegan dietary options are concerned Britain still seems to lay behind. So, Britain needs to rapidly catch up with this. That’s why vegans in Britain have launched an initiative to support not only a vegan aisle but an entire vegan section in Britain’s supermarkets. For this purpose, they have gathered more than 7,000 signatures by now. Let’s hope they will reach their goal very soon!

“The number of Vegans in Britain is booming. Some 542,000 people aged 15 or over – more than one per cent of the population – have adopted a plant-based diet, up from 150,000 in 2006. According to the Vegan Society, the survey proves that veganism is now one of Britain’s “fastest growing lifestyle movements”.

However, it’s really challenging to find good-quality pre-packaged vegan foods in British supermarkets. There’s a big gap in the market here, and you guys can fill it!

Of course, there’s always fruit and veg, but surely it would be a wise move for bigger supermarkets to start stocking a wider range of vegan products, like mock meats, desserts and drinks? Not only will this encourage vegan shoppers to return to mainstream supermarkets in their local areas, it would also encourage more non-vegans to think about making the change.

The way that vegan products are currently spread across stores is challenging for a lots of reasons. Vegan shoppers (and non vegans people looking for a healthier options, lactose intolerant people etc) need to spend a lot longer shopping because they have to look closely at every label and shopper’s miss many products that could be sold to them, particularly if it’s a flying visit. Also it makes vegans reluctant to wander through aisles that contain products that they have no wish for.

The solution?
A vegan aisle in the supermarket! Or even a section would do it!

More and more people are choosing a cruelty-free lifestyle.

Providing a vegan section in the supermarket would:

  • Make cruelty-free options more accessible to more customers
  • Give customers greater confidence when choosing products
  • Reduce the stress of shopping for vegan items
  • Create a more favourable opinion of big brand supermarkets

So please, big supermarkets, add a vegan shopping section… for people, for the animals and for the planet! (PS: It won’t hurt your profits, either!)”

Source: change.org!

501 comments

  1. Bindu Kundany Reply

    Couldn’t agree more .. We do need vegan sections in supermarkets .and vegan items should be clearly marked even if it us sold in small shops.. .

  2. Gug Sandhu Reply

    I told you. There has been a huge boom in people turning vegan. Soon people like you will be catered for in Britain.

  3. Milos Zac Reply

    Not really vegan yet but trying to cut back…like addiction…but as Paul McCartney would say…..if every slaughter house would have see through windows it might open more eyes but there is enough stuff on the web even youtube to see that it is not pretty to kill the animals so I try to buy the free range and organic nowdays ….at least the chicken or turkey had some kind life before……tough decision I guess but many might relate…..

  4. Dianne Burton Reply

    I don’t see anything like that any in supermarket near me. Also there needs to be more vegan gluten free choice. Just because you are vegan doesn’t mean you consume your weight in wheat!

  5. Cathy McCann Reply

    There are a lot of illogical arguments that support the consumption of animals. The best approach I think is to encourage and support those who want to change…eventually those people who oppose change will become the minority and eventually will disappear

  6. A Abram Reply

    Proud of you Britain for paying attention to our billions of vegan lifestyle & healthy for all diet! Now we need to have all worldwide markets to follow your lead & even better we need to have all markets vegan everywhere around the globe to save our health, our life granting animals & our planet,✌️

  7. Crystal Waters Reply

    I became a vegan in January, going well apart from when I go to my mom’s (she’s Irish) & tells me to “have a little bit of meat, it won’t kill you”. Or when my brother comes to stay with me she calls him up & tells him to come home dinner & says, “there’s nothing in that house to eat”, lol.

  8. Cat Robinson Reply

    I wish this was New Zealand…I’m sure we are right down the bottom of the list lol my Mum is in Germany at the moment and said veganism is huge there..they even have vegan supermarkets!

  9. Brittany Mckenzie Reply

    The supplemental industry is a multibillion dollar corporation in America with Vegan’s and vegetarians accounting for less than 5% of the population, we aren’t the ones needed supplements.
    I, and most other Vegan’s, do not supplement aside from B12 because B12 is artificially put into meat, therefore when you stop eating meat you stop getting that B12 supplement. However millions of meat eaters still take a B12 supplement.

  10. Karly Cole Reply

    Actually B12 is not artificially put into meat
    It’s a bacteria that animals eat that is absorbed into their meat
    Vegans and vegetarians also lack iron, and essential vitamins and need to eat 10x the amount of vegetables to get an amount of iron that is in a small piece of meat

    • GC Reply

      B12 is supplemented in indoor reared animals who don’t have the opportunity to graze outside as nature intended. Hence most meat eaters will be eating meat that was supplemented with b12 rather than produced naturally.

  11. Briana Harden Reply

    Ummmm no lol i was anemic for a long time. Three months into a plant based diet, it was reversed. And almost everyone has a deficiency in B12. I just happened to NOT have a deficiency. Oh, and I reverse my hypothyroidism.

  12. Donna Johnson Reply

    Most supermarkets have a free from aisle but that includes gluten free, lactose free and dairy free products, so you need to look through things carefully to find the vegan products. I’ve also found some vegan cheese popping up in asda and tesco!!

  13. Lesley Thomas Reply

    Good news but a whole food plant based diet, the best of veganism, doesn’t need processed ‘mock meat’ in that future specialised aisle in the supermarket. I was thinking on the lines of whole quinoa, chickpea flour, Brazil nuts, wild and brown rice, frozen edamame beans – just some of the things I can’t get in my local supermarket. I don’t want my quinoa and rice pre cooked in pouches. Also dried black beans and green and brown lentils would be good to have on regular supply. Most vegans are also thinking of their health too. Please keep prepackaged, processed and anything containing preservatives and additives out of it!

  14. Vicky Sullivan Reply

    I don’t agree. We don’t need vegan processed foods on supermarkets. Buy fresh. Support your local wholefood stores. The supermarkets already undercut prices in the independent stores which have been supporting vegans for decades. Forget mock meat. Try veggies!

  15. Juliet Diaz Reply

    It’s not bandwagon bc honestly if you open up your eyes and realize how much we are hurting not only animals but ourself R and the planet by consuming animal products then maybe, just maybe, you’ll want to switch the a better lifestyle with compassion for the world.

  16. Steve Green Reply

    After spending 60 years plus fighting to get to the top of the food chain I am buggered if I am about to leave the title to the cat and go and eat nuts an berries.

  17. Shelley Henry Reply

    people arguing that a vegan diet is less healthy than a diet including animal based products are deluded. Iv never felt better in my life than I have done since becoming vegan. I had a hormone imbalance that caused me no end of problems. Don’t have any of it now.

  18. Susan Wojtas Reply

    Well…..I’d rather jump on a supposed bandwagon than follow the crowd like everyone else does. But hey, if you want to be a follower, go for it. Stuff some greasy bacon in your face. Do what everyone else does. No worries. More great food for us!

  19. Renata Emilia Nall Reply

    Actually that’s how I became a vegan . Paul Macartney words made me curious and when I found out about all the horror those animals put trough for 10 min dinner it turn me off and I never touched it again any meet . Only thing I can’t totally give up its honey , but I am working on it . Trust me Free no dead flesh animal diet will make you feel great . Give yourself a 30 days without eating diary and meat and you will understand how good you would feel 🙂

  20. Vilma Fitzgerald Reply

    Im a former meat eater and now I eat only plant based. I also do a lot of competitive sport and Im fitter and stronger than before. My recovery is better, I have no slumps or lags from sugar lows. I have higher energy levels as well. Im growing muscle too…so much for the “weak vegan” and best of all I hardly get sick, my skin looks amazing and eyes clearer, all tests are better. I just wish I did this over 30 years ago. Im 50. This body is not collapsing its thriving!

  21. Ivona Verbeke Reply

    I have a couple of vegan relatives and have been looking into it, but it’s the rabid commitment that gets to me. It really does become a religion; for some complete with the utter hatred for those they see as “mass murderers” and the inability to carry on a casual conversation with them.

    Personally, I’ve been eating a lot less meat these days, but even if I decided to give it up completely in my own home, I could not imagine dictating to someone else what they could serve me if it was merely a personal preference and not some sort of life-threatening allergy.

    And the honey thing I will never understand. We have a few hives and take excellent care of the bees which, frankly, might have a hard time surviving in this day and age without our intervention. In return, we harvest only the excess honey, taking great care not to disturb the bees any more than necessary in the process (hardly more disruptive to the hive than the periodic checks to make sure all is going well). And honey is a completely natural product free of cruelty to the bees which has, in addition to being a delicious and actually nutritious sweetener, a long and rich history of medicinal applications. No, I do not understand the honey thing at all.

  22. Steve Buggy Reply

    When I see a cogent sentence that brings vegan and bacon together, I will listen. Until then, all things in moderation will remain my mantra.

  23. Illyssa Nikole Garcia Reply

    I’m not even vegan and I know that it’s a misconception to say that people with a plant based diet are malnourished. They probably have more of a balanced diet than most people.

  24. Felice Schulze Reply

    It’s a nice idea but I like my whole food diet, just eat non processed foods. Fruits, veggies, legumes, nuts, rice pasta bread. Making my own food and shopping isn’t really my issue. My issue is eating out, restaurant pubs lunch places etc not all have a vegan option on their menu. It gets difficult when you’re having dinner with friends but you have to check out potential venues to make sure I can actually eat something there. Having said that, there is a few things I buy from whole foods stores or online that you can’t get in most supermarkets like non dairy ice cream.

  25. Felice Schulze Reply

    Agreed! It’s not healthy to eat so much processed foods. But things without a label, fruit veggies legumes nuts rice etc and whole food stores products are usually better and fair trade. Just get restaurants on board, how many times did I have a catch up at a pub only to find out the only thing on the menu I could eat was a bowl of chips.

  26. Stephanie Hughes Reply

    I went vegan for a year and got diagnosed with Crohn’s disease I was so sick. Added chicken and eggs back to my diet and all digestive issues are gone. Research the$#%&!@*out it before you make the choice.

  27. Lucy Lovick Reply

    This would amazing if they did create a proper vegan aisle. I went to Asda yesterday and their range isn’t very big at all. I didn’t realise so many people were changing their lifestyle. X

    • Werner K Kujnisch Reply

      I’ve been zero carb for two years now. I eat raw meat, raw eggs and butter. And I drink water .. I’ve never felt better in my Life.

  28. Maureen Nisbet Reply

    Pub chain restaurants need to consider vegan options. When taking my vegan relatives out for a meal it is usually jacket potatoe and salad. Even vegatable curry has yoghurt in it.

  29. Kathy Moore Reply

    He’s an$#%&!@* He never says where those stats are from. He’s so focused on himself and enjoys torture of innocent beings. Psychopath? Narcissist also?

  30. Arie Heim Reply

    I have IBS and am vegan. The extremely healthy plant -based diet may be just that, but those of us with digestive issues really suffer when we eat too much dietary fiber. Being vegan isn’t incompatible with a digestive illness, but it does require a little bit of planning.

  31. Don Wyatt Reply

    on the hundreds of people I have met through my business in the catering trade, who have tried it, realised they look anaemic, feel lethargic, and annoy the crap out of the rest of us, and then go back to animal products again.

  32. Don Wyatt Reply

    I’m sure millions love the non meat thing, and I can see the benefits to the animal world, good husbandry and all that, just my observations that’s all. each to their own.

  33. Loys Horton Reply

    If you eat a balanced diet of vegetables, fruit,grains, nuts, seeds, and legumes your diet is complete. Flavours come from herbs and spices. Not just a benefit to the animal world but the whole world by reducing water land and emissions. Have been vegan for over 40 years and not anaemic and vitamin and mineral levels normal.

  34. Lauren Stilley Reply

    They probably didn’t get through the detox. When most people switch over, and are actually eating a healthy vegan diet, their body is likely to go through detox, which may make you feel not so great.

  35. Don Wyatt Reply

    I have thought a few times about doing this, don’t get me wrong I love my bacon sandwiches, (I sell them for a living) so it wouldn’t be a strictly ethical thing for me, how could it be ?, no it would be a health thing. Ive struggled with the man middle since my twenties, and as you get older its harder to shift, right guys ? just wondered if going over to vegetable living might have a big affect on my life ? The detox thing sounds like a plan, (excuse me for being a complete numpty on this, ive never looked into it before, I just know loads who have given up and gone back to the bacon). If one does a detox, are the odds of willpower to remain increased ? I suppose my biggest issue is a very busy, grab something fatty n quick lifestyle. Not doing a regular shop doesn’t help. So my other question would be, (having never even gazed at a healthy shelf in the supermarket/garage)are the options that Loys Horton mentioned above readily available in snack n grab form ?

  36. Susan Sloan Reply

    As long as the animals are fine I get it. Meanwhile u are poisoned to death with companies jumping on the vegan bandwagon selling$#%&!@*food. Just saying.

  37. Amy Belle Reply

    I applaud you Milos. Your choice of words is correct…it IS addiction in every sense. It’s not easy, but so rewarding once the habits are broken. You’re taking the right steps..
    Good for you!

  38. Amy Belle Reply

    I just posted yesterday that I received my lab results from my doctor. I am well within normal limits or better across the board INCLUDING my B12. I take no vitamins or supplements. That is ME…
    #igot99problemsbutproteinaintone

  39. George Hayman Reply

    Orrrr I used to be a chef have a very different relationship with meat, did some farming experience and buy local which negates most bad conditions for animals, it’s one of the oldest most sustainable ways of farming, it’s just the big companies mistreating live stock to cut back on money and space. But please carry on with your preachy ways

  40. George Hayman Reply

    If it’s a huge part of your trade and you’re aware, I don’t see the issue , I have killed animals myself so I’m not a hypocrite, it’s not that I don’t care it’s just part of my life

  41. Kate Gobey Reply

    Literally everything you said is false.
    > local negates most bad conditions for animals
    FALSE
    >one of the most sustainable ways of farming
    FALSE

    You come here to argue then say vegans are preachy?
    Cry me a river.

  42. Kate Gobey Reply

    I’m sure you’re really exerting your dominance when you roll into the supermarket to buy bacon somebody else has killed and packaged for you.

  43. Kate Gobey Reply

    You can ONLY get B12 from animal products or supplements.
    A lot of food is fortified, things like plant milks and flour, even in non- vegan foods.
    So even if you’re not taking pills your diet is supplemented (yes, even omni diets).

    Not that that’s a bad thing, it’s actually a very good thing.

  44. Don Wyatt Reply

    Thanks Tracie, I will look into this a bit deeper. If I get become 25% healthier then its got to be worthwhile. Even if I do annoy the crap out of some, ” oh my god not another fussy eating nerd” cant eat this, wont eat that !!!

  45. Ranya Dube Reply

    Kate Gobey Cause plastic causes a surplus of estrogen production in humans. Plus, plastic is made of petrol and it takes a lot of energy to make and then recycle. In the US alone, 50 billion water bottles are consumed on an annual basis and over 100 billion plastic carrier bags (it takes 12 million barrels of oil to make these alone) Why put an organic, pesticide free vegetable in a toxic container that takes so much energy to make? Lastly, if it’s in a container, it means it’s traveled from very far to get to you and most likely, the item of food was picked very early and has half of the nutritional value of vegetables grown locally. It’s something to think about. Sometimes I think, ah just one to go cup but then I remember, if we all say that then how many natural resources are we pulling from the ground. As the population of the earth grows, we will have to make different choices as we are putting a great deal of strain on the earth and we have to preserve it so we can keep everyone well fed and healthy. I hope this helped. 🙂

  46. George Hayman Reply

    Have you worked on a local farm, have you had years of buying experience with one farm? I know where my meat comes from and how it’s treated period.

    Animal and live stock farming fertilises the ground for crops it makes a cycle which is sustainable, if we just grew vegetable crops our soil over time wouldn’t last. But I agree our greed , consumption and laziness has made these bad conditions for animals I know there’s a problem I’m not arguing that I’m just saying I don’t want to be demonised for eating meat when I’m smart about it, but then again I’ve just realised I don’t give two tosses what you think of me so I suggest you go sit on a carrot and pretend to be a new age hippie while you crochet yourself a band wagon

  47. Hannah McCoy Reply

    3.2% of the American public is vegetarian, half of a percent are vegan. And this number stays pretty constant over each generation. How delusional and obsessed in your own world of you do you have to be to think that the country is going vegan

  48. Julie Anne Shakespeare Reply

    Great news but the restaurants and supermarkets do need to catch up. In my experience -I’m British but live between the US and the U.K.-they are far behind the US when it comes to offering vegan choices.

  49. Hannah McCoy Reply

    Considering you have poor reading comprehension skills let me give you some real honest information, if you’re truly interested: my post is specifically about the United States, not other countries. Second, I did not get my information from Wikipedia But thank you for making assumptions. I got it from several sources who all cooperated with each other, one of which being a big-name animal rights vegan organization. Also correlation is not causation… You cannot say country is overweight and has a low percentage of vegans therefore they are overweight because they are not be getting. That’s not how science works. You can also not assume intelligence based off of diet. The fact is that the average percentage of American populace that is vegetarian at any given time fluctuates between 3% and 5%. Vegan does not go above 1%. These are the facts. You may not like them, but that doesn’t matter.

  50. Howard Aitchison Reply

    I have no problem with people following a vegan diet. I do have a problem with the constant proselytism I get from vegans. I have been vegetarian for 40 years and I have never tried to impose my diet on others. So why is it that every time I talk with vegans they try to tell me what a terrible person I am for not following their option.

  51. Andrea Dixon Reply

    I do too… I made a vow i would never push it on others….nor do i expect them to adapt to me. If they invite me to dinner i do not dictate what they must make…

  52. Howard Aitchison Reply

    I am always happy to cook vegan. If I invite someone I want to provide for them. I was rather offended though when one vegan brought her own plates in case mine might have had meat on them in the past.

    • Paul Deeb Reply

      Don’t be offended. You practice a disgusting and cruel habit. Of course your ethical friends wouldn’t want to eat off of plates that had corpses on them.

  53. Fiona Sarno Reply

    Extremists exist in all guises. I was veggie most of my life and now vegan and I am relieved and happy to be so. Most of my loved ones still eat meat. It is not my job to change them. Brush off the extremists and realise passion and belief often take away our consideration for others ways 🙂

  54. Julie Anne Shakespeare Reply

    You miss my point, MaraVranjkovi. There are very few vegan options in restaurants or supermarkets, especially in the UK. In the US I have far more choice when I eat out and a better selection of raw ingredients that are vegan. Don’t assume anything that doesn’t obviously contain meat or dairy is vegan. Many items a contain animal products that are not obvious unless you know what you’re looking for.

  55. Vikram Surya Chiruvolu Reply

    🙂 Right on Adam! And, having just spent a week with family who have long been conscious eaters of various kinds, but who resist or struggle with going vegan, all the meat & dairy substitute “products” — Gardein, Boca, Beyond Meat, Daiya, SoDelicious, Vegenaise, etc — do help people transition!! And it does create friction for people to have animal products snuck into otherwise plant-based … Beef flavoring, chicken stock, pig lard, dairy whey, fish sauce are all common ingredients of packaged food products easily substituted & not obvious, but it’s difficult to even know when to suspect. For example, I ate Nutella occasionally for about a year after deciding to go plant-based before I learned it had whey–I didn’t even think to check. A plant-based food aisle would have helped a lot. Or maybe even a plant-based section of each aisle!

  56. Laurie Bunting Reply

    Some people aren’t good at cooking from scratch, some are restricted with time, and when you first transition having ready prepared meals helps a lot

  57. Vikram Surya Chiruvolu Reply

    How great Adam–don’t shop there much so didn’t know this… Makes me think though it ought to be reversed — where everything with animals is confined to its own section… Now just imagine that!! 🙂

  58. Hannah Bessell Reply

    Animals are still killed in the process of crop production, a vegan diet doesn’t necessarily mean death free unfortunately :(. Death is inevitable no matter what lifestyle people choose.

    • Paul Deeb Reply

      C’mon, don’t be silly. There is a difference between killing accidentally and killing on purpose for personal pleasure. Meat eaters are a lower form of human. It’s just a fact.

  59. Deirdre Neill Reply

    No matter what people say this is on the way up and will be the norm very soon For all life the planet our health our brains Its the only way What don’t people get????????????????????????????

  60. Wiggetha Reaperella Reply

    People are realising it’s time to step up to the plate to save the planet….!! And the animals welfare and our health… Real humans don’t eat animals… Thankfully, there seems to be more and more humans exposing their existence, amongst the alien masqueraders who are raping and killing our home and all who dwell here…

  61. Hannah McCoy Reply

    It’s about supply and demand. There are not enough vegans out there to cause a restaurant to spend the time headache and money to try to add vegan options to their menu outside of black bean and veggie burgers. If 20% of the population for vegan then sure… But half a percent of the population does not have enough of an effect on the market to cause restaurants to change their menus. This is why in places with higher percentages of vegans locally, like New York, and in Southern California, there are entire cafes and restaurants dedicated to serving vegan foods. Real Food Daily is an example in Los Angeles. I don’t think begins in the United States realize how few vegans there are. Propaganda put out like this is one of the reasons why probably. It makes it seem like a vegan is in a sweeping the nation… But it’s not. Privileged opinionated Millennials have the ability and luxury to eating vegan diet… The rest of America does not.

  62. Hannah McCoy Reply

    Or a new generation of people who went back to eating animals the way they’re supposed to be eaten, humanely, locally, and using permaculture style farming. I don’t think a significant portion of children would stop eating meat just because they found out what part of the cow it was, or even if they saw how inhumanely they are treated, Howard, and slaughtered in factory-style farms. Is it because humans are biologically designed to consume animal products. So they will probably do what most people do which is go oh man that’s sad, I don’t like that, but then continue eating meat. Just like people know that their taxes are used to fund Wars and drop bombs on brown people, and they go oh man that’s sad, I wish it wasn’t like that… And then continue to pay their taxes. What’s much more likely, and has been proven more effective, is instead of trying to convince the entire country to go vegan, doing what is necessary to undercut factory farms, and put the money back in the hands of small local Humane organic farmers who use permaculture methods. This not only ensures much better treatment for the animals themselves, but has an amazing impact on the environment, lowers the cost of the meat, and makes it available to many of the people who are buying cheap Factory Farms meat because it’s all they can afford. The problem is the lobbies and the government working together to find factory farming and subsidize it… They have put Humane farming out of business and most of the country. Is vegans put much effort into I’m doing this as they did into trying to talk everyone into being vegan, it would actually save and improve the lives of way more farm animals. Even if they could get twice as many people to be vegan as there are now… That would be 1% of the United States population. 1% is not enough to have an impact on the amount of farm animal Slaughter, or the way it is done. It literally doesn’t affect it. Even if there were ten times as many vegans as there are now, that would be 5% of the population. That barely makes a dent in any sort of supply and demand or Market change.

    • Blair Reply

      first and foremost: there is NO such thing as “humane” slaughter! it doesn’t exist! you cannot murder millions of animals a day and call that humane even if they aren’t shoved together in factory farms. murder is murder.
      second: what “amazing impact” does the farms you are advocating for have on the environment? because organic, free-range farms are actually worse for the environment than factory farms, or at least close to it. it would take the entire north american continent and a bit of south america to feed the meat demand of just the united states. and that’s assuming all that land is dedicated only to farms.
      vegans want to stop the exploitation and murder of animals completely. not make it more “humane”.

  63. Dariana Paraschiv Reply

    Haha you switched from being nonvegan to be being a pretentious nonvegan support humane exploitation and murder! Stop using speculated stats as facts! And lastly, learn to read science, and understand that correlational studies, epidemiological studies are as important as experimental ones. ” stocks do not support that being nonvegan- vegetarian actually helps farm animal welfare” this is the most hypocritical statement I have ever read!!!lol

  64. Dariana Paraschiv Reply

    Imogen Minoli drop your expectation..why should she be reading the article when she seems so informed about USA?? Informed to sharing biases and opinions, not facts and scientific evidence! Don’t get me started on that one!

  65. Wendy Reply

    Although Britain may have a faster growing number of vegans overall, I do feel that in the bigger American cities, there are far more readily available vegan options. I lived in London for the last 4 years and found it not nearly as easy to be vegan as it is in New York City where I have now moved. There are at least 10 excellent/award-winning vegan restaurants within a 10 minute walk of my apartment in the East Village. As well, most restaurants in NYC have at least one vegan option and are quite knowledgeable about veganism. I did not find that to be the case at all in London. In London, there were a few places here and there but you’d have to travel long distances sometimes to get to them and most non-vegan places did not know what “vegan” meant exactly. (I think the American customer service catering to customers’ needs more probably plays a role here as well.)

    • Marie Dillon Reply

      Wendy, do you mind me asking if you’ve ever tried the Arbonne vegan range? I’m a Nutritionist and NLP Practitioner based in London and use the range in my practice. I’d be happy to send you some samples if you’d like to test them out. I think the great thing about the range (apart from being vegan and gluten-free!!) is the ease of ordering online!

  66. Claire Josephine Cochrane Reply

    Veganism is definitely growing in the UK. I know a very large number of vegans, who have actually decided to go that way not specifically because of animal welfare, but because of the environmental benefits. In a world with increasing human populations, we have (and will have in the future) severe food and water shortages and it simply doesn’t make sense to use crops and water to feed animals that we’ll later eat, when we could just eat the crops ourselves.

  67. Joanna May Bailey Reply

    Having recently looked closer at the side effects of preservatives in foods I completely agree that going fresh and away from processed foods is the best way forward. When health issues arrise withing the family unit it is worth looking at the foods and drinks you’re consuming. For example I was shocked to find that the preservative in almost all Cordial squash drinks ‘should not be consumed by children’. Scary then that this is who they are markered towards.

  68. Marie Dillon Reply

    I’m a self-employed Nutritionist so this is great news for me. I supply athletes and sports teams with the Arbonne vegan range. Most of the teams I deal with were used to taking the typical whey protein from cheap sources, the response from the players and the coaches to the Arbonne range has been phenomenal so far. Rio gold medal winner Brett Parks has been great for publicising the benefits and efficacy of the line as well. So for any of you that are looking for effective vegan health and wellness products please feel free to get in touch for more info. And of course if any you are business-minded and see the massive growth and potential with a vegan network marketing business then i’d also be happy to chat with you about the business side of things as well. Warmest Wishes, Marie http://www.insideoutconsultancy.co.uk

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *