04 October 2012

Vegan actress Mayim Bialik wants you to trash meat and go vegan

Vegan actress and The Big Bang Theory star Mayim Bialik is smart on and off-screen! The actress sat down with PETA and talked about her new ad, vegan parenting, and the positive health effects that she’s experienced since going meat-free.

In her interview, Bialik talked about the book, Eating Animals, by Jonathan Safran Foer, and how big of an effect it had on her decision to go vegan. Bialik said she always felt guilty about eating meat, even as a child. Since going vegan, her guilt is completely gone.

Like all vegans, Bialik gets asked the constant question of “What do you even eat?” She provided some helpful information for a reply when people ask. She suggested mentioning the foods that naturally do not contain meat or dairy, such as pasta marinara, salads, Mediterranean dishes, and Asian foods.

As for the positive health effects Bialik is experiencing, she no longer deals with seasonal allergies or sinus infections, pointing out that she had an allergy to dairy before cutting it out of her diet.

See the interview below, and then visit PETA to take the 30-day vegan pledge to trash meat.

Take a step into veganism to protect yourself and the animals. There is something you can do! Plus, keep your loved ones from our nation’s biggest killers, such as heart disease, strokes, diabetes, and cancer.

Today is the day to trash meat and go vegan with Mayim Bialik!

Alexandra Beane | Facebook | Twitter
Minnesota Alexandra is a lover of all animals, but has a soft spot for especially dogs and rabbits. She believes that life is not complete without an animal to love. Alexandra is highly passionate about animals and animal rights, and wants to raise awareness of the cruelty that many animals suffer in the best way she knows how, and this is by written word. Alexandra is a recent graduate of Metropolitan State University in Minnesota, with a degree in Professional Writing and a minor in Creative Writing. She absolutely loves to write news and creative
nonfiction, and obsesses over spelling and grammar.

Photo credit: PETA