All the spicy, garlicky flavors of your favorite falafel sandwich get deconstructed and stuffed inside bell peppers. It’s a vegetarian version of a hearty classic we’re putting in regular rotation.
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extra-virgin olive oil, divided
large yellow onion, finely chopped
garlic cloves, minced
freshly ground black pepper
15.5-ounce cans chickpeas, drained
plus 2 tablespoons chopped curly parsley
bell peppers, halved lengthwise, seeds and ribs discarded
finely chopped tomatoes
finely chopped cucumbers
A wedding is one of the most important days in any married person’s life, but for the guests it’s all about the free food.
Okay, that isn’t strictly true, but overindulging in a room full of merry people is one of the clear benefits of attending such an event.
However, on a rare occasion we can feel let down by the edible offerings that come after the ceremony, and one vegetarian woman recently took to Mumsnet to air her disappointment at the meat-free option at an expensive wedding.
Writing on the forum-led website on September 6, a poster by the
After refusing to eat meat for 33 years, Nicolette Hahn Niman bit tentatively into a beefburger two years ago. She had become a vegetarian because she was concerned about animal welfare and the environmental cost of meat. Unlike most vegetarians, she had experience of the dire conditions on factory farms during her career as an environmental lawyer campaigning against pollution caused by industrial meat production in the US. Then she married a farmer.
Hahn Niman’s journey from vegetarian activist to cattle rancher to writing a book called Defending Beef may be driven by love, but it is also informed
DELMAR — A vegetarian cafe called Rooted + Rind opens Wednesday, Sept. 1, at 14 Booth Road.
The minimal information on its Facebook page describes Rooted + Rind as a “Plant-focused cafe serving smoothies, salads, wraps, brunch + more.” The menu is not yet online, and the lone food photo on
CLEVELAND, Ohio — Over the last few years, interest in vegetarian diets has been booming for a variety of reasons, ranging from health-conscious choices to philosophical objections.
A growing body of scientific evidence indicates that vegetarian diets offer the benefits of reducing the risk of heart disease, diabetes and even some cancers because of the lower intakes of saturated fat, cholesterol and animal proteins, not to mention the higher intakes of complex carbohydrates, dietary fiber, folic acid, and vitamins C and E.
Those following a vegetarian diet choose not to consume any kinds of products