Pescetarian

Following the latest research data linking the increased risk of cancer to excessive red meat consumption, together with all health risks related to processed meat consumption, more and more people are considering changing their diets to include less meat. [0]

What is a Pescetarian?

Pescetarians (sometimes also called Pesco vegetarians) eat freshwater and saltwater fish and shellfish as well as fruits, vegetables, cereals, pulses, eggs and milk vegetarians. [1]

If you are not prepared for the complete abandonment of animal proteins, starting a Pescetariaan diet can be the best solution: This means eating a vegetarian diet, but adding fish and seafood as an option for egg, dairy protein and vegetable food. [2]

In addition to a healthier diet, the positive aspect of a pescetic diet is not only a more ecological planet, but also less violence against animals. [3]

Pescetarian diet

In general, the pescetary diet generally has a much lower cholesterol content, which improves the overall health of the heart. [4]

Other fisherman may consider their diet as a transition to vegetarianism, an ethical commitment, or a practical need to obtain nutrients that are absent or not readily found in plants. [5]

Many fish, including salmon, herring, freshwater trout and tuna, provide healthy omega-3 fatty acids that reduce the risk of hypertension, high cholesterol and heart problems. [6]

The pescetarian diet makes it easy to get all the nutrients you need without feeling that you are eating your omelettes for breakfast, lunch and dinner. [7]

Diet Plan

Claims of a fish diet include health benefits, including reducing triglycerides, also known as “bad cholesterol,” which causes heart disease, decreases clogging of blood vessels, and reduces stroke risk. [8]

While some people can choose a fish rather than vegetarian diet to maximize their intake of omega-3 fatty acids in fatty fish such as salmon, trout, sardines and mackerel, there are many varieties of freshwater fish and salt water available. [9]

Pescetarianism is similar to many traditional diets with an emphasis on fish and fruits, vegetables, cereals, nuts, nuts, seeds, edible mushrooms, legumes, bread, etc. [10]

The equation is relatively simple: if you start with a healthy base of food of plant origin, eggs and milk and then add positive health benefits from seafood, you will end up with a healthy diet. [11]

The only source of food is oily cold-water fish such as salmon and sardines: if you are eating Paleo’s pescetarian diet, vitamin D intake in your diet is probably much higher than average. [12]

While several studies specifically address pescetarianism, Jibrin says that there are “boat loads from relevant research” on a similar Mediterranean diet, vegetarianism and the benefits of eating fish. [13]

Focusing on correct protein intake is very important when following a fish diet. [14][15]

The fish have a very low saturated fat content and contain very large amounts of polyunsaturated omega-3 fatty acids, which have been combined with possible treatments for many diseases such as heart disease, depression and ADD. [16]

Some fish sharks also include milk and eggs in their diet to increase meal choice combinations and increase protein and calcium intake. [17]

Some tips on how to prepare herbal meals and select sustainable low mercury fish can help clients make the transition to healthy, nutritious and delicious pescetarism. [18]

Thanks to the great variety of options in seafood options, the exact amount of fat and protein that you want to eat in your diet becomes much easier, rather than trying to determine the difference in fat content between chicken, lean beef, turkey and not so lean beef. [19]

Pescetarians usually eat light or moderate amounts of seafood, while most diets are vegetarian in nature, with fruit, vegetables, legumes, nuts, grains, eggs and oils with a healthy heart. [20]

Recipes

 

Sources

 

[0] https://www.evs-translations.com/blog/pescetarian-diet/
[1] http://www.todaysdietitian.com/newarchives/040715p32.shtml
[2] http://healthyeating.sfgate.com/start-pescatarian-diet-9760.html
[3] https://blackwhite-reviews.com/pescetarian-diet/
[4] https://pescetarian.kitchen/pescetarian-diet-meal-plan/
[5] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pescetarianism
[6] http://healthyeating.sfgate.com/list-foods-pescatarian-can-eat-3706.html
[7] https://paleoleap.com/pescetarian-paleo/
[8] https://blackwhite-reviews.com/pescetarian-diet/
[9] http://www.todaysdietitian.com/newarchives/040715p32.shtml
[10] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pescetarianism
[11] http://healthyeating.sfgate.com/start-pescatarian-diet-9760.html
[12] https://paleoleap.com/pescetarian-paleo/
[13] http://www.todaysdietitian.com/newarchives/040715p32.shtml
[14] https://pescetarian.kitchen/pescetarian-diet-meal-plan/
[15] https://blackwhite-reviews.com/pescetarian-diet/
[16] http://www.huffingtonpost.com/chloe-spencer/pescetarianism_b_956965.html
[17] https://blackwhite-reviews.com/pescetarian-diet/
[18] http://www.todaysdietitian.com/newarchives/040715p32.shtml
[19] http://www.1hourathlete.com/nutrition/14-perks-of-being-pescatarian
[20] http://pescetarianlife.com/faq.php