Wyrtǣt

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Gān tō: þurhfōr, sēcan
Vegan food in Madrid 2016.jpg

Be wyrtǣte itt man ealle cynn wyrta, corna, hnuta, sǣda, bēana, and wæstma. Wyrtǣt is ǣgðer ge þēaw ge ūþwitigung þe ālȳseð dēor of wrace and hit mæg þā eorþan gehealdan wið forspillednesse.[1] Wyrta eteras magon mid geþeahte ēac swilce missenlīce heortcōða hǣlan.[2] Þēahhwæðere wyrtǣt mæg sume asprungennessa dōn and nis furðum on gioguðe sēlest.[3] Manige þāra wyrta eteras brūcaþ gōdre hǣle þēah sume lǣcas oft besprecað þæt nis fōda genōg for þǣm menniscan līchaman.

  1. Michael Shapiro, "Sea Shepherd's Paul Watson: 'You don't watch whales die and hold signs and do nothing'", The Guardian, 21 September 2010. Matthew Cole, "Veganism," in Margaret Puskar-Pasewicz (ed.), Cultural Encyclopedia of Vegetarianism, ABC-Clio, 2010 (239–241), 241.
  2. Glick-Bauer, M; Yeh, M. C (2014). "The Health Advantage of a Vegan Diet: Exploring the Gut Microbiota Connection". Nutrients. 6 (11): 4822–4838. PMC 4245565 Freely accessible. doi:10.3390/nu6114822.
  3. Di Genova T, Guyda H (2007). "Infants and children consuming atypical diets: Vegetarianism and macrobiotics.". Paediatr Child Health (Review). 12 (3): 185–8. PMC 2528709 Freely accessible. PMID 19030357.