Are Vinegar And Vegans Nutraceuticals The Same Thing?


Are Vinegar And Vegans Nutraceuticals The Same Thing?


The concept of vegans and veggie diets is not new to anyone but it is only in the past few years that we have seen increased interest in non-animal products. Many people believe in a better life for animals and this is where the veggie diet is taking us. This article will provide information on a company providing excellent organic meat and poultry products as well as being a leader in the industry. The reason we chose to publish this article with the name VEGAN NUTRITION CULTURE is because of its consistent message of respect, love and concern for animals and the environment.


This company has been in operation for more than 30 years. It started by only selling Middle Eastern food but now, it caters to all consumers, vegetarians and carnivores alike. They are dedicated to providing the highest quality, healthful and nutritional products to their customers. This means that each of their products are free from any animal products or byproducts, so that you, the consumer, gets exactly what you want – which is excellent, fresh, whole foods made without any chemicals or antibiotics. In addition to their meat products, they also carry dairy and specialty food for those with special dietary needs.


Many companies providing organic and halal food products for the Muslim, vegan or vegetarian lifestyle are not truly concerned about the animals they kill and the diseases they spread. Some companies are even in the business simply to take your money and give nothing back to you. These companies provide animals which have been bred for profit, in horrible conditions and sick homes. No wonder these animals are suffering from disease and sometimes even death. When you buy these products you are simply supporting this type of exploitation of animals and you need to protect yourself by always buying only organically grown food products.


Now, let’s talk about this particular kosher food. A lot of halal and kosher certified food products, that provide meat, poultry, seafood, dairy products and dairy alternatives, are produced in the US – but, all too often, the products are made by sweatshops in third world countries. The United States doesn’t sell any of these goods, because the kosher definition doesn’t apply to those products which are made in other countries. But, there are companies that claim to be kosher that do in fact sell authentic kosher items. The problem with these in my opinion, is that the products aren’t labelled as being ” Kosher” – but that they are labelled “halal friendly” or ” Kosher certified”.


For example, there is a company called Fair Trade USA, which claims to be an authorized institution of the Jewish Agency (the agency that supervises all kosher activities). However, this company is actually connected with the producer of potato starch and agave nectar. Again, the products are not labelled as Kosher approved, but rather ” Kosher friendly”. So, what is the relevance of “Kosher” to you and me?


First, let me say that I’m not an expert in the field of food, or in the history of kosher foods. And, to be clear, I don’t really care what anyone else thinks of Kosher food – there’s only one group that I care about, and that’s the Jewish people. If you care about the Jewish people, you should care about Kosher. All others in this discussion are mere pawns in their game to manipulate the Gentiles who follow their religion. It’s sad, but true.


Fair Trade USA may not actually be kosher, but it is not a Kosher company. Let’s say that this company sells organic and gluten-free chicken and beef. If that company had the appropriate Kosher certification, their product line would be considered Kosher (and no one could argue that having Kosher certification on your labels does anything other than add a “feel good” factor for those who wish to eat Kosher products). But, that’s not what happens when you visit Fair Trade USA – you’re merely purchasing a “luxury” brand at a “luxury” price – again, something that the average person can’t really afford.


So, my position on Kosher is this: In my opinion, if someone is going to label something as Kosher, then they ought to be able to back up that claim with a valid certificate from a recognized organization. Otherwise, why bother? This is a prime example of how not to do business with Fair Trade, because they are not in the business of “putting labels on things”. They are in the business of providing consumers with affordable, quality products that are produced in line with Fair Trade standards – and above all, Kosher is a Kosher label.

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