Veganism is here to stay in Britain – and Manchester has become a hub of the movement in the North.
More than one billion animals were killed for human consumption in the UK in 2021, official government data has revealed.
When I arrived at Vegan Events UK’s Manchester market on Saturday afternoon I was especially glad to be speaking to
We all know that you’ll be fed up with the festivities faster than you can say ‘pass the sprouts’. So
Veganuary may be popular but this year there’s a new food-fad in town: Organuary. It’s a movement with the aim of reducing waste and rediscovering a long-lost component of our diets, offal.
If you adhere to a plant-based diet, the overwhelming smell of hog roasts can be off-putting when you want to buy a novelty bauble, so an entirely vegan Christmas market might sound perfect.
What was once a far-fetched absurdity reserved only for the most extreme has now become so normal that four in ten people in the UK admit to regularly choosing meat-free alternatives in a bid to cut down their meat consumption.
Manchester’s vegan activists held a peaceful vigil in memory of slaughtered animals last weekend when around 40 people gathered in town centre.
Lonely the Brave look confused. I think I have confused Lonely the Brave. “I’m sorry, what was the question?” drummer Gavin Edgeley asks.
It is well known that The Smith’s legendary frontman Morrissey believes that Meat is Murder, and now Manchester’s most famous veggie has been recreated using nothing but greens, to celebrate World Vegetarian Day on October 1.