What are the first steps to beginning a pescetarian lifestyle?

Sunday,May 26, 2013 @ 17:21

Question by fsu girl: What are the first steps to beginning a pescetarian lifestyle?
I spent over a month really sick with mono and strep throat and became inspired to start researching a healthier diet that would help me feel clean. I started researching vegetarianism and realized the great health and environmental benefits. I came across “pescetarians” who are vegetarians that consume fish and I think this sounds perfect for me! I am pretty lost now though since I’ve been living on my college diet.. help?!
I fully understand what some of you are saying about it not being vegetarian but it is still a big step in the right direction for me as I consume meat nearly daily so having the option of seafood every once in awhile is helpful and I feel like doing something is better than doing nothing.

Best answer:

Answer by Huckleberry Sin
It’s quite simple, really.
Don’t eat any meat products.
Replace regular burgers with Veggie burgers and hot dogs with soy hot dogs.
You can pretty much find anything in the store in a vegetarian version (veggie bacon, pepperoni, chicken). You don’t HAVE to eat these things, but they will help if you’re looking for something easy to throw on a bun or piece of bread.

Start eating a lot of fruits and veggies, small amounts of nuts are healthy as are olives and avocado.

Hope that helps!

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Belmont, CA (PRWEB) December 13, 2007

Most 19-year-old girls would ask Santa for an iPhone or a new wardrobe. But Jalyn Jones isn’t like most teens — all she wants for Christmas is a new jaw. The cost is high: $ 30,000. Her family can’t afford the fee, and they are praying that with support from the community, they will raise the money by December 27th — the day before Jones is scheduled for surgery.

Two Moms, both entrepreneurs in the dental industry, are trying to help Jones. Lynn Schneider runs ArchWired.com, an informational website for people in dental braces. Pamela Waterman is author of The Braces Cookbook. Jones’ story struck a chord with both women, who have teenage daughters. They have banded together to try to help the Missouri teen.

Jones was born with Hemifacial Microsomia, a condition where the lower half of one side of the face does not fully develop. She has undergone five surgeries since infancy to help correct her facial deformities. As a child, she had severe sinus problems and headaches so strong that she vomited daily from the pain. She needs one more critical surgery to correct her problems — but her family cannot afford to pay for it, and their insurance doesn’t cover it.

Delaying the surgery is not an option. Jalyn has worn braces for more than 5 years to stabilize her jaw and palate. She is now at the point where the braces need to come off to avoid damaging her teeth and gums. But if the braces are removed before the surgery, the roof of her mouth will collapse. The right side of her jawbone does not extend far enough to join her skull. Instead of a ball joint, the bone ends in a stump. This is one problem the surgery will correct.

Jones and her family live in St. Charles, MO. They consulted four St. Louis area facial specialists, but none of them could perform the intricate surgery. All four recommended Dr. Larry Wolford, an internationally known specialist in Dallas, TX. Dr. Wolford requires that his fee be made in advance of the surgery, but the family is struggling to raise both the surgery cost and travel expenses. The St. Charles Journal newspaper ran Jalyn’s Story, and it was picked up online by Google News. That’s how Schneider (in Belmont, California) and Waterman (in Mesa, Arizona) found out about Jones’ plight.

Schneider posted Jones’ story on ArchWired.com’s Metal Mouth Message Board. Readers worldwide were interested in helping — but wanted to know if they could contribute online. Schneider called Evelyn Clark, Jones’ grandmother to discuss the idea, and soon a PayPal account was created to accept online donations. “A few years ago, people got burned by an online medical hoax, but I want to assure you that this story is real,” Schneider said. “The family is desperate to raise money for Jalyn’s surgery by the end of this month. Every penny will go toward her surgery and expenses.”

Schneider sent the newspaper article’s web link to a number of dental industry colleagues, including Pam Waterman, author of a specialty cookbook, The Braces Cookbook: Recipes You (and Your Orthodontist) Will Love. Waterman, also a braces wearer and mom to three teenage girls, called Clark. “She was just overwhelmed that this information was spreading from St. Charles, Missouri to reach around the country, and that complete strangers would want to help,” Waterman said. “I can’t imagine what it would be like if my family had dealt with such a challenge, beginning with surgery on an infant. They’re such a determined and supportive family, I knew I wanted to help.”

Schneider agrees. “The Jones family volunteers at their local food bank. They’re good people in a financial bind. I realized that I had a lot of contacts within the dental industry who might be able to help them,” Schneider said. “Worldwide, the readers of ArchWired.com’s message board have also been incredibly supportive to Jalyn.”

Jones’ local community has held several fund-raising events for the family, but they still have a long way to go. As of Wednesday December 12th, $ 22,000 of the needed $ 30,000 had been raised, but the due date of December 27th is looming.

If you are interested in helping Jalyn and her family, send your donations to:

The Jalyn Lee Jones Medical Fund

Enterprise Bank and Trust Fund

1001 First Capitol Drive

St Charles, MO 63301

Or call: Evelyn Clark, Jones’ grandmother at 636-947-7673 for more information. Online contributions can be made to Clark’s PayPal account for Jones, evelyn232(at)aol.com.

To reach Pamela Waterman, author of The Braces Cookbook, call 480-897-3380.

To reach Lynn Schneider, owner of ArchWired.com and DentaKit.com, call 877-329-4733.

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