By Brad Steiger
Paperback booklet relates eye witness alien conferences via quite a few humans.
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Vegans may be described as those who have taken the next logical ethical steps beyond basic vegetarianism. Based on this deﬁnition, the practice of veganism entails abstaining from the use of all animal products in every aspect of daily living, from personal-care items and cleaning products to clothing, jewelry, and footwear. Veganism is not merely passive resistance. It compels practitioners to ﬁnd alternatives to commodities typically made from animal products or by-products and to make deliberate and dynamic choices about each and every activity in their lives.
They don’t see the slaughterhouse physically because it isn’t located in the center of town, and its facade is typically disguised. They don’t see it in their mind’s eye either. To visualize the screams, death, and dismemberment of the animals whose ﬂesh is in the cellophane-wrapped packages in their supermarket’s cooler would be too painful and upsetting for most people to bear. It is easier, perhaps, to accept a worldview that, although rife with lies, tells us the animals were raised by kind, caring farmers in the bucolic countryside where they grazed and propagated freely and died of natural causes.
PLUCKING PROFITS FROM PAIN Paralleling the dairy industry, egg-industry yields have multiplied at astonishing rates due to biogenetics, selective breeding, and brutal factory-style farming methods intended to make proﬁts soar. In 1933, the average yield per hen was 70 eggs a year. A yield of 150 eggs from a 6-pound hen was considered unattainable. Today, a 4-pound hen averages 275 to 300 or more eggs per year. This increase is a result of “advancements” and reﬁnements in genetics, nutrition, and disease control and, in no small measure, industrialization and intensive-conﬁnement systems.