Hi there! I just posted a new t-shirt design. What do you guys think? If you’re interested go to my online store and check it out. I won’t obtain any profit, only 5$ for the design and those will be donated directly to the following organizations:

You can even message me, letting me know you buy one and specify which organization you want to donate :)

Go Vegan

Change your actions to show you care about animals.

It’s fucking easy to say you’re never going to kill a lion and become outraged at anyone who does. But killing a single lion (that is past reproductive age and therefore cannot contribute to repopulating lions, voiding the endangered species argument) is arguably not nearly as bad as killing hundreds of animals a year, thousands in a lifetime, for food.

Most people complaining about this Cecil situation could choose to eat a plant based diet but instead choose to pay for animals to be killed every single day while simultaneously condemning someone else for doing the same thing.

It’s easy to say you love animals and it’s easy to avoid killing lions becuase you weren’t going to anyway, it’s harder to change your lifestyle and stop killing farm animals, but it’s a whole lot more meaningful.

Maryland spca number is 1-410-235-8826
The woman’s name is Kelly Dukes. Nothing has yet to be done. She has not been prosecuted for animal abuse, and this woman needs jail time. Please call the number given and give these horses justice. This lady thinks she can’t be touched. Call the number and complain that nothing has yet to be done. Be the voice for the horses!!!

262) I hate vegan representation in tv shows. Every show I've seen with a vegan or vegetarian character makes them look like an unintelligent, ignorant fool. (Ex. Soso in oitnb, randy in bobs burgers, parks and rec.) characters always treat them like idiots and belittle the concept of veganism. Never are we represented intelligently or casually, and never have I seen a situation where said character's views aren't demeaned and made fun of. People soak up media and this only further harms our movement.

You do not crave certain foods because your “body needs it,” as if a sense of nutritional deficiency is akin to a sense of touch or time. You don’t get a hankerin’ for a cheeseburger because your body is trying to tell you that you need to boost your iron or vitamin D or potassium. 

This is a pervasive myth. 

When you’re actually deficient in any particular nutrient, your body will tell you in a much more extreme way. Instead of daydreaming about your grandma’s biscuits and gravy, you actually get violently, debilitatingly ill whenever you are lacking a vital vitamin or mineral. 

Outside of a literal state of starvation or extreme bodily stress, food cravings are purely psychological. 

Sometimes the psychological effects can be caused by addictive substances in certain foods that cause chemical reactions in the brain, such as the opiates in dairy and the caffeine and other chemicals in chocolate. 

But for the most part, cravings are brought on by complex environmental cues and triggers. They tend to have a lot more to do with nostalgia than nutrition. They are conjured more by an errant scent on the wind than by deficiency. They are more connected to the media you consume than the vitamins you do not. 

Nobody wants to admit that hearing that three second McDonald’s jingle from the receptionist’s radio in the background noise of their dentist’s office is what actually made them determined to pull into the drive-thru on the way home, but it’s certainly far more likely than any pseudo-scientific old wives tale passed around by people who have probably never even met a nutritionist in their life, let alone know anything about nutritional medicine themselves. People want to believe they have more free will than that. They don’t. 

However, through awareness of these things, we can start making more conscious choices about the food we consume.

So the next time someone tells you that humans must eat animal products simply because we crave them, please remember this.