If you're like me, you're always looking for some interesting raw vegan recipes to try. Now, none of us here at the Vegan Banana are raw by any means but we certainly enjoy trying out new things! So for those of you like us who simply want to try something new, or if you're looking to make a more permanent shift (or already have!) these recipes are sure to catch your eye!
A yummy, healthy raw vegan alternative to the ye'old cream of spinach soup of yesteryear. Seriously, doesn't this look so good? Spinach, garlic, macadamia nuts? Yes please! Mama In The Kitchen really nailed this one!
Sincerely Nuts Raw Macadamia Nuts Unsalted - Two (2) Lb. Bag - Uncompromised Natural Taste - Amazingly Nutritious - Freshly Sealed, KosherRaw Hawaiian Macadamia Nuts (1 Pound Bag) - Oh! NutsFood to Live Macadamia Nuts (Raw) (8 Ounces)
This salad from Teach. Eat. Love. seriously caught my eye! It's pretty and something we recently had the pleasure of trying for the first time was jicama! It's a really delicious fruit and it really has it's own unique flavor. This mixture just sounds great to us, so we thought we'd throw this in our little raw vegan recipes list here!
I have to admit, these "cheesy" noodles from Fork And Beans are one of the last things I expected to find as a raw vegan recipe. I should have known better, considering how many really talented people are out there making this kind of thing. Doesn't this look absolutely delicious?
And now, one of the more glorious things in life... Nut cheese. I found this delicious recipe through Flo & Grace, but the original comes from the lovely folks over at Sunny Raw Kitchen! It's cultured cashew cheese, and there are so many different ways you can change it up!
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Now last but certainly not least in our raw vegan recipes list here... is... BROWNIES! The Rawtarian really nailed this! Simple and delicious this is a must try for ... anyone really! Ice it or not, put some fruit on top. Kids and adults alike are sure to find this raw recipe delicious.
Raw. Vegan. Not Gross.: All Vegan and Mostly Raw Recipes for People Who Love to EatRaw and Simple: Eat Well and Live Radiantly with 100 Truly Quick and Easy Recipes for the Raw Food LifestyleThe Rawsome Vegan Cookbook: A Balance of Raw and Lightly-Cooked, Gluten-Free Plant-Based Meals for Healthy Living
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If you are anything like me, you that that this video was perhaps the cutest thing in the world. If you've been in the veganverse for even a little while, you've probably heard of SASHA Farm Animal Sanctuary. They operate out of Michigan and do amazing work caring for farm animals such as Bhima (the sweet cow) in the video above.
They do great work and are always taking in new animals to care for and currently are one of the biggest farm sanctuaries in the midwest. It's important to remember that places like SASHA Farm Animal Sanctuary ARE charitable organizations, meaning they RUN on donations and volunteers.
They can't do this without you guys! If you want to learn more about SASHA Farm head on over to their website!
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Hi guys, RagingDaffodil here. You probably know me as one of the two tree huggers, animal lovers and fashionistas responsible for the Vegan Banana. My vegan story starts pretty early, I'd always loved animals. I mean, really and truly loved them to the very core of my being as a kid. When I was really small I'd call myself a "Cheetah Girl" way before they were a thing on Disney, mom and I would joke that they'd stolen my super hero name.
I'd always run around the house with carrots in one hand and a pickle in the other.
As I got older, around the ages of 9-10 I started to question my food a bit more. I registered what it was on a base level, but the reality hadn't set in yet. My dads side of the family were and currently are the ultimate "BAAAACON!" people while my mothers side were the quiet type who go about mispronouncing vegan as "vaygun" no matter how many times you correct them, so to say the least my understanding and probing into my food was a little bit stunted.
Things got really interesting for me when I hit about 12, I had my first major episode, a serious panic attack that resulted in me hiding in the bathroom trying to figure out why I couldn't breath or make all of the thoughts that were swirling in my head disappear. And with it came my first experience with depression that lasted easily for the next year, and I continue to feel the negative and positive effects that it has reaped on my life.
One of the positives that came out of all the panic attacks and angsty tween depression was an absolute awareness that we humans aren't the only creatures to feel pain or to die.
We also certainly weren't the only creatures that felt pain or sadness. Happiness. Emotions in general. It was something I'd always understood and believed on a theoretical level but until that moment the cultural disconnect when it came to my food had remained.
Now, this all sounds silly. And sure, I understood that everything dies eventually, I missed the pets I'd lost previously. I felt bad for them that they'd passed. But, that was so much more quantifiable than the bacon on your plate.
Yet, it suddenly hit me that they were all real beings who much like me or my dog and cat, breathed, lived, loved. And, I was pretty sure that the cows, pigs, and chickens didn't want to die anymore than I did. I immediately begged my mom to let me go vegetarian, as I had no real understanding that Veganism existed yet.
I didn't need to see how the animals in the industry were treated to understand that what was happening was wrong. I wish I could say that was it and I went vegetarian/vegan then and there, but it was a bit more complicated than that for a kid of that age. Mom (ShellyB) had no real clue about vegetarian nutrition, and had naturally been taught that we NEEDED animal products to get all the nutrition we needed. She also had other things on her mind, like trying to get me through each day without me having more than one nervous breakdown.
As time wore on, I widdled and weedled her (now we run the Vegan Banana, ha!) and while we didn't cut meat out of our diets immediately, we certainly cut down! We continued on this way for a while. And through a series of events ranging from health problems that mom was developing to watching her own father need to have his arteries surgically UNCLOGGED mom felt the need to dive deep and do a TON of research on nutrition and health.
What finally did the trick and convinced her that we NEEDED TO BE VEGAN was us watching two documentaries. Forks Over Knives got the ball rolling and Vegucated sealed the deal. The day we watched that I had her convinced that veganism was the only way for us to live and be at peace with ourselves.
After all that it wasn't hard to let go of the little meat we were still consuming at that time. We both finally made the concerted effort change our ways and go Vegan. That's my story.
Love you guys,
Briana, AKA RagingDaffodil (my new superhero name!)
Where You Can Connect With RagingDaffodil...
Her Site... VeganBanana.com/contact
Feel free to chat with RagingDaffodil in the comments below 🙂
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Preparing for all those summer picnics coming up? Fear not, we have you covered with this list of vegan picnic recipes! Even the pickiest omni is sure to like these, from BBQ tempeh sandwiches to "cool ranch" dips... We have you covered from top to bottom on the vegan picnic recipes. Even the kids will be going "yum!"
Here we have a delicious sandwich with sweet potatoes, tempeh, and avocado all slathered in a lovely sweet barbecue sauce from The First Mess. Sounds like an amazing combination to me, sure to be a hit at any picnic. Either premake and bring these sandwiches in your basket or bring the sauce, bread, and other ingredients separately for people to put together at the picnic table.
What list of vegan picnic recipes would be complete without a yummy salad? Cookie + Kate has pulled through with a beautiful and fun looking recipe for us to use! Spinach, quinoa and strawberries tossed together with a dressing that, frankly, sounds as good as the salad itself. Its sure to be a hit with the kids and adults alike!
Talk about a versatile recipe from I Love Vegan! It's perfect as is, or tweaked to your tastes. It's got yummy barbecue glaze that even the most rabid Omni will enjoy! Use their veggie combination or one of your own, it's all up to you with this one. As it is, mushrooms, zuccini, bell peppers? Numma!
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Because fruit salads make great sides AND deserts they tend to be popular vegan picnic recipes. The ladies over at Veganosity sure nailed it with this ambrosia recipe! Sure, its easy to throw a lot of fruit in a bowl, but the real kicker here is their AMAZING sauce that goes on top (it has POPPY seeds in it. Yuuum!).
And lastly, but certainly not least... A "cool ranch" dip from Fork And Beans! Because WHAT kind of picnic doesn't have some kind of chip dip? Either bought or prepared I don't remember a family picnic that didn't have one. Now, this just for the vegan picnic recipes list... It's for all occasions. Sally forth with your new vegan ranch dip knowledge and... y'know... eat it all.
This Ain't No Picnic: Your Punk Rock Vegan Cookbook (Vegan Cookbooks)Vegan al Fresco: Happy & Healthy Recipes for Picnics, Barbecues & Outdoor DiningVegan Hummus Recipes: The 20 Most Delicious Hummus Recipes That Are Quick and Easy
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I want you all to see and meet Kindred Spirits Animal Sanctuary. These guys are amazing! Like other sanctuaries, they fulfill the important and essential job of taking in farmed animals who've been abused, neglected, and... well, farmed. They give a forever home to these beautiful souls and help them know happiness that they would not have otherwise been able to.
They give tours and you can meet their happy fur and feather babies. They are out in Florida on 140 acres, with around 150 residents. Ranging from cows, goats, horses and chickens all calling Kindred Spirits Animal Sanctuary home.
It's important to remember that places like this depend on your donations to keep things running out there, so be generous where you can with sanctuaries like Kindred Spirits! Anyone with a large dog will know it can be expensive to keep them fed. Just imagine, if you will, that your dog weighs 600 pounds. Imagine what it would cost to keep that doggie fed.
Now you can begin to understand the magnitude of the situation sanctuaries find themselves in when they have to keep all the bellies of all those adorable pigs and cows full. So if you can, donate money. And don't hesitate to donate your time when possible, there are lots of ways to help!
If you want to learn even more about Kindred Spirits Animal Sanctuary, head on over to their website!
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Learning how to saute is an essential skill for any vegan cook because it marries the flavors of your foods together. You can make a whole meal just by sauteing foods either solo or in mixtures like the onion, celery and mushrooms pictured above. If you don't saute your onions and veggies when you are making more "complicated" vegan recipes (like soups, stews or sauces) your finished dish will have a sharper, harsher or "off" taste.
To be honest when I was a new cook I would often skip this step and was always wondering why my dishes didn't taste like those my mother would make even though I followed her ingredient measurements to the letter. I was just in too much of a hurry to properly saute the foods before adding them to things like our mushroom spaghetti sauce.
If you are a new vegan cook and really want to impress your friends don't skip this step. Learn to saute and DO IT regularly. You'll be shocked at all the cool dishes you can come up with just by changing up what goes into your saute skillet! So, without further ado let's learn how it's done.
How To Saute...
- Evenly chop your veggies. This insures all the individual pieces cook evenly.
- Heat your skillet until it is VERY HOT.
- Add oil to your skillet & heat briefly. Use an oil that has a high smoke point like grapeseed oil.
- Place your veggies into the hot oil. Do not overload the skillet. You want your veggies to all lay flat on the bottom of the skillet at the same time. Also, be careful not to splash any oil onto yourself. OUCH!
- Cook your veggies until tender or "translucent" while stirring constantly so they don't brown. As you gain experience you'll learn that some veggies take longer to cook so you'll have to add them to the skillet in stages as in the image above. The onions and celery are nearly translucent while the mushrooms have only just been added to the skillet.
- Pour out onto serving plate or into what ever recipe you are cooking them for.
Check out the following videos that show you how to saute veggies. If you learn how to FLIP your veggies in the skillet like the professional chef does we want to see you do it! So please post a video of yourself in action. And don't forget to tell everyone you learned it all from us! 😉
Here's How To Saute Like A Pro...
Here's How To Saute The Way The Rest Of Us Do It...
If you're like me and really like to understand the SCIENCE behind the how's and why's of things, you'll find this article on the why you need to saute very informative.
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These women's vegan sandals with arch support will give you the all day comfort you are looking for while still being stylish and durable. This collection has a little something for all your needs this summer. From strappy to flip flop we've got you covered. Why spend all day searching for vegan shoes when we've already done it for you? Without further ado... *drumroll*... your sandals ladies!
This strappy little number has a very high customer rating over at Amazon and comes with a fabric upper with a synthetic sole. The heal is approximately on inch high and it provides excellent arch support with what we feel is a very stylish look. They come in five different colors so you're sure to find one that'll compliment your wardrobe. NOTE: We have been told that the little bumps on the footbed feel good on your sole as well as being functional by helping you keep your grip on the sandal.
Ok, we are blown away by these shoes. They have custom arch support! What they mean by this is you warm them up in your oven then wear them for a while and the "Fluidfoam midsole" conforms to YOUR FOOT! We're told they are soft and supportive under your feet. And they come in a rainbow of colors. Personally I am in love with the two tone purple/pink ones. Our customers tell us they are "Perfect All Day Flip Flops" and 94% of folks on amazon give them 4-5 stars.
For those of you who don't like flip-flops we have these beautiful vegan sandals with arch support. They have fabric uppers and synthetic tread and soles. Being open-toe sport sandals they feature a chevron pattern on the upper with an adjustable hook-and-loop strap at ankle. That makes them very secure yet super easy to get on and off.
These vegan sandals with arch support are light weight and can be worn by men as easily as women. Many customers report that they are so comfy that they end up ordering a second or even a third pair in other colors. Finally a vegan Birkenstock!
This is a GREAT vegan sandal with some serious arch support. They have great traction because of the rubber sole so you don't have to worry about getting them wet. They will keep their grip on the ground even in slippery situations. They come in 5 color combinations and folks are reporting they are as supportive and sturdy as sandals costing as much as 5 times as much.
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Are you looking for a vegan meme to share with your friends and followers? Feel free to use this Ricky Gervais vegan meme to promote animal rights or veganism. In fact you are not only free to use all our memes we actively encourage you to do so. You are free to share it on social media, put it on your website, print it out as stickers etc. Be creative and pay it forward! Our animal friends are depending on you 🙂
The greatest privilege in this world is to use your freedom of speech for those who have no voice ~Ricky Gervais
Take The Plunge! Be A Vegan Activist & Share This...
"Ricky Gervais Vegan Meme"
Why did I become vegan? My vegan story is a very interesting and unconventional story.
I've been a car-free activist for over 20 years. I never had a car or bought gasoline. My ego & personality were centered around the belief that cars are the worst thing for the environment... ever.
In 2000 I read the book "Fast Food Nation" and it opened my eyes not only to the horrors of fast food, but to the industry of animal slaughter and I was disgusted. I knew that I could never kill a living thing, so the idea of paying others to do so felt hypocritical. From then on I ate only plants and cheese.
It took another 14 yrs before I met a vegan social group and encountered people who absconded from ALL animal products. I learned more about dairy and found myself, for a few weeks, buying cheese but also thinking about what happens to the cows. It didn't take long from that point to decide that I simply couldn't support that habit and gave it up.
But the REAL kicker happened when I came across this Eco-Science Quiz.
While I knew that both were bad for the environment, my own bias told me that OF COURSE cars had to be worse. But the source claimed otherwise (ie. livestock's long shadow). This was tough for me to digest (no pun intended) so I decided to research it. The search extended through a whole year of studying climate science and the life cycle emissions of many different aspects.
Eventually I was forced to accept, to my surprise, that not only are domestic animals *more* harmful for the environment... they cause THREE TIMES as much greenhouse gas emissions then all the world's transportation.
So I spent another year writing a thesis on this which you can read here: Climate, Cows and Cars!
Since becoming vegan I've looked at both vegan and car-free camps in a whole new light. As a car-free activist I was judgmental of anyone who drove (still am). Now I see vegans who are judgmental and critical of non-vegans... and I see a copy of myself with regards to drivers. In other words, I'm able to see the criticism through different eyes. This is why I wrote the essay, to help both vegans and car-free activists understand the importance of the other group's perspective.
What does "vegan" mean to you?
To me, the idea of 'veganism' means more then simply avoiding animal products. It means living a life of intention towards no harm. It means looking at every choice and purchase with a focus on the implications to human-rights, animal-rights, and the living world. (this is why I don't buy products such as electronics assembled by slave labour, I don't use devices that cause pollution like lawn mowers, I keep the house heat as low as possible, and I build furniture from reclaimed materials)
How long have you been vegan?
I haven't kept close track, but I think that I finally stopped buying dairy about 2yrs ago.
What first inspired you to go vegan?
A group of friends who host vegan potlucks and accepted me without judgement.
What resources (people, books, blogs, films, etc.) helped you with your transition to veganism?
Nutritionfacts.org with Dr. Michael Greger MD, Cowspiracy (note: this is currently streaming on Netflix), Emily of BiteSizedVegan and research for my essay.
Were your friends & family supportive of your choice to go vegan?
Some of my friends were, and some were ambivalent.
If they were not, how did you cope with that?
I'm sad to say that with regards to those people heavily into animal consumption, there's been a distinct rift, similar to what I experience with those who drive regularly.
Are they supportive now?
I believe that the most common response (not only with non-vegans but also with those addicted to gasoline) is, "that's great that YOU do it, but *I* never could".
What do you love about being vegan?
I feel healthier, I eat more vegetables, and my conscience is clear.
What inspires you to stay vegan?
As Will Tuttle states, "Personal choice shouldn't involve victims."
What challenges you as a vegan?
Nothing really. I'm very lucky in that most animal products never appealed to me. Even before I went vegetarian/vegan I preferred food that didn't have meat or eggs in it.
Are you a vegan activist? If yes, what form does that take?
I do some online activism, and I talk to people about it.
What is your favorite vegan food or recipe?
Green smoothies. I try to have one every day. 2-3 pieces of fruit, and a handful of greens with cinnamon and ground flax seed.
Feel free to tell us the restaurant where it's served, send a picture. Whatever you like.
I don't eat in restaurants because I live without money. All of my food is home prepared.
What advice would you give to new or wanna'be vegans?
Talk to people who know about veganism and can speak with compassion. They can help with healthy food choices.
What gives you hope for the future?
In all honesty, I don't have hope for the future.
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Lots of folks think eating vegan on a budget is impossible. If you've been hoodwinked by this notion, rest assured nothing could be further from the truth. We are living proof of that! Let me explain...
Back in 2011 my daughter finally convinced me we NEEDED to go vegan, like you, I was worried that I couldn't afford it. You see, I was newly divorced and quite broke. At that point we had a maximum of $50 a week we could spend on food. A tight budget by our previous standard of living, to be sure. Luckily, I had always loved cooking from scratch and coming up with creative ways to put together dishes with what was on hand. Another good thing was my daughter's eagerness to try new things.
Spoiler Alert! Not only were we able to be vegan on a budget that tight, we ate BETTER than we had before going vegan. WAY BETTER! Here's how we did it...
POOF! We Were Eating Vegan On A Budget Overnight!
- Swap Nuts for Meat... We spent all the money we were used to spending on meat on NUTS! Pound for pound they cost about the same but here's the kicker (depending on your recipes)… they go WAY FARTHER!
- Buy Produce Instead of Processed Foods... This was the second big thing we did. Dropping most of the processed foods we used to buy and purchasing produce with that portion of our food budget meant our buggy was FULL to bursting with healthy foods.
- Planning ahead... This is key to staying within your budget no matter what it is. Know what your menu for the week is, make a list and stick to it. Also, know where you can get the best prices for the things you need. (We have more frugal shopping tips here as well as below)
- Shopping AFTER MEALS... Seriously, if you're hungry when you're in the grocery store it's much harder to pass up all the things they are trying to tempt you with. It's their job to shove the yummy looking, overpriced processed foods into your face. They want you to buy them even though you know they are bad for you.
- Learn To Cook... If you don't already know how to cook from scratch going vegan gives you an excellent excuse to learn. This skill will pay you back in so many ways. Your food budget will stretch so much farther. It can bring the family together. (My daughter and I giggle together in the kitchen all the time). And stuff just plain tastes better when you can spice it to YOUR taste!
- Make a Menu... Don't be intimidated by this step. It doesn't have to be a big deal. Just take a moment to think about the dishes you'd like to cook for the week (or two if you shop every other week). Keep in mind how many meals you'll get out of each dish. For example, if I make spaghetti we usually get at least 2 dinners and a lunch out of that. I point this out because if you plan to have leftovers you don't need to come up with 7 different dishes each week.
- Make a Shopping List... Now survey your vegan pantry. What items do you need to get in order to make the dishes on your list? Jot those things down. Also jot down any staples you are running short on like oatmeal, flax seeds, peanuts, vinegar etc. To stay vegan on a budget you need to KNOW what you need BEFORE you hit the store. Now you are ready to shop!
- Shop Sales... It probably goes without saying but keep an eye open for sales. Even in the dead of winter in Michigan you often find sales on produce. Don't forget to look for markdown items, banans with brown spots are actually ripe and can be gotten very inexpensively in most places. Tiny apples taste at least as good as the bigger ones and can be got for a fraction of the price of the showy large ones. And don't be afraid to adjust your menu/list if you find a lovely 2 for 1 sale on the main ingredient in a favorite dish!
- Visit Farmers Markets... If you want to have fun shopping AND save a bundle of money head out to your local farmers market. Even if the prices are similar to those in your grocery store the food will be millions of times tastier and better for you. For the best deals do the bulk of your shopping an hour or so before they close. Trust me, those farmers do not want to lug any of what they brought to market back home! Make them an offer and see what happens.
- Buy in Bulk... Another perk of being vegan is that a great many of our staples can be purchased in bulk. Things like beans, lentils, nuts, seeds, quinoa, pasta, flour, sugar etc. can be purchased in bulk. Usually, the larger the sack the less it costs per pound. Just be sure not to buy more than you'll use in 6 months to a year.
NOTE: With Amazon's "Subscribe and Save" program you can even buy in bulk online for A LOT LESS than you might think. And more things than you usually find in a bulk grocery section too. Things like tea, coconut oil, energy bars, chips, tahini and more. Check it out for yourself.
- Buy Food In Season... No matter what quantity you wish to purchase it's no surprise that foods that are being harvested in your area are going to be far cheaper than foods that need to be shipped in from long distances. Not to mention they'll be much more nutritious because they don't need to be picked WEEKS (if not months) before making their way into your home.
- Freeze Fruits, Veggies and Leftovers... If you find a great deal on a bushel of apples at the farmers market, or bananas at the grocery store GO FOR IT! Buy them and freeze them for later. Frozen fruit is almost as nutritious as fresh and keeps for 6 months or more. Cook larger batches of things so you can freeze it for later. You'll have your own "ready to eat" meals in the freezer if you do.
Don't let any of this stuff intimidate you. None of this is hard. I promise, once you get into the swing of things you'll wonder what all the fuss is about! Eating vegan on a budget merely requires you to shop the way you live, with intention and integrity.
"Subscribe & Save" Items Will Have You Eating Vegan On A Budget In No Time!
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