The lack of choices in The Spot has become a common gripe among several students on campus, however, this lack becomes even more scarce if you are a vegetarian, and even worse if you are vegan.
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Butter drenched meals at Davenport Dining Hall and Barbara’s Place turn vegan students away. They struggle daily to find meals that adhere to their dietary choices.
Ben Camacho, senior journalism major, has a long-term goal to leave the smallest carbon footprint possible.
When I decided to try a vegan lifestyle, the only thing I knew for sure was that it would mean excluding meat, dairy and any animal products from my life.
Vegan students at the University of La Verne do not choose to eat vegan only a few times out of the week, and with very limited vegan options available at the Davenport Dining Hall, they have a hard time following their dietary choices comfortably on a daily basis.
Ariel Carey, senior psychology major, started her new year by changing her eating habits after her girlfriend, Lacey Corcoran, senior psychology major, became a vegan in January. The couple started off as vegetarians in November then transitioned to being vegan after two months and do not plan on eating meat ever again.
I love meat, so going to the vegan restaurant Loving Hut in Upland was a departure. Knowing that there would be no lean and savory chicken or mouth-watering beef I questioned if I would leave Loving Hut satisfied. I actually did not leave satisfied. I left utterly delighted.
At a time when our planet is in peril, people should actively seek out different things in which they can do to help lessen their footprint on Earth.
“Supersize Me,” which documented the sickening facts about fast food that we’ve always known but only really made the connection to while watching Morgan Spurlock’s health deteriorate on screen, became a great conversation piece for vegetarians. I know I felt more confident in sharing my reasons for being a vegetarian to some people who don’t […]
Together they march in step, clothed entirely in black, carrying with them the weapons of a modern war. Family crests portraying terrifying images of pain and suffering identify the army, while hand-tempered swords are laid down and replaced with pen and ink.