SOURCE ET SUITE
TOMBEE SUR CET ARTICLE UN PEU PAR HASARD, MAIS C' EST INTERESSANT DE VOIR
QU' EN FAIT EN RUSSIE COMME AILLEURS CE SONT LES CLASSES SOCIALES LES MOINS INSTRUITES QUI SONT LE PLUS REFRACTAIRES AU VEGETARISMES PLUTOT PLEBISCITE PAR LES ELITES
After the fall of the Soviet Union in 1991, interest in vegetarianism
and the number of vegetarians have continued to rise. The new Russia
offers freedom and the link to the rest of the world that citizens had
not experienced for over 70 years. Several vegetarian societies have
been created to promote healthy lifestyles and oppose animal killing.
All-vegetarian restaurants can now be found in big cities, such as
Moscow, Saint-Petersburg and Vladivostok. Supermarkets of the new Russia
carry a variety of vegetables year-round that make it possible to
maintain a non-meat lifestyle.
Many Russians have discovered
vegetarianism as part of their interest in Eastern religions and
philosophy, which are gaining popularity among the Russians. Some have
chosen not to eat meat in their desire to achieve optimal health. Others
do so just because it is fashionable. Whatever the motivation,
vegetarian lifestyle is not affordable to everyone. A poll conducted by
Eurasian Vegetarian Society (founded in 2001) learned that most
vegetarians are among the intelligentsia and the wealthy. Manual
laborers, retired and the poor have the least interest in vegetarian
lifestyle, or means too meager to adopt it.
Still, there are
currently precious few vegetarians in Russia. The majority of Russians
are still skeptical about vegetarians and vegetarian lifestyle, and new
vegetarians often do not find support and understanding from their
friends and family. Many Russians think that voluntarily foregoing meat
is crazy and may even harm your health. It's not easy to be Russian and
vegetarian when the rest of the community offers you a cold shoulder.
Moskovite veggies are in need of support and encouragement of their
Visitors to Russia should not expect many vegetarian
choices in most restaurants and private fares. You can find a list of
Moscow vegetarian restaurants at http:/www.unclepasha.com/vegetarian_russia.htm. One is the upscale, pure vegetarian restaurant "Avocado " on Chistoprudny Boulevard, with mostly Russian cuisine.
traditional Russian table offers plenty of wonderful vegetable-based
dishes. However, the unique meat and fish dishes are still essential to
any spread. In fact, to most Russians, absence of meat on the table is
considered a sign of poverty or inhospitality. Travelers who are willing
to cook their own meals will find in local supermarkets most of the
necessary ingredients to whip up a vegetarian meal.
In my own
kitchen in the United States, I utilize the best of the cuisines I grew
up with--Russian, Jewish and Lithuanian--and, to accommodate my husband,
recently acquired Indian cooking skills. My interest in Indian culture,
religion and cuisine led me to re-examine my eating habits. As a
result, I started to make more healthful vegetable, grain and legume
dishes, while at the same time experimenting with the recipes I grew up
with. I want to share some of my favorite healthy and easy recipes with
LA SUITE DE MA RECHERCHE DONNE DES INFOS SUR LE VEGETARISME PAR PAYS..
CA DATE UN PEU, MAIS C' EST REVELATEUR QUAND AUX PAYS LE PLUS ENCLINS A FAIRE LA DIFFERENCE
C' EST ICI TABLEAU ETC
DESOLEE LA FRANCE N' EN FAIT PAS ENCORE PARTIE EN 2011, ELLE FAIT MEME PARTIE DES PLUS MAUVAIS PAYS.. BEURK, MAIS PAS SURPRISE 1,5 A 2 % SEULEMENT!! QUELLE HONTE!!
AVEC LA NOUVELLE GENERATION SI LES LOBBIES VIANDE/ LAIT NE SE METTENT PAS A NOUS FAIRE LA GUERRE CELA POURRAIT EVOLUER DANS LE BON SENS..
GROSSE SUPRPRISE L' ITALIE EST PARMI LES MEILLEURS 10%!!!
L' ALLEMAGNE COMME ON PEUT S' Y ATTENDRE A UN BON SCORE(PROBABLEMENT PARCE QUE LE BIO EST TRES SUIVI.., L' ANGLETERRE AUSSI..
C' EST INTERESSANT JUSTE POUR AVOIR UNE VISION GLOBALE..