6 Months of Veganism – My Thoughts

In Health by Gemma Tomlinson37 Comments

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I’ve been trying to write this post for a while now, weeks in fact. I don’t usually have a problem expressing myself, yet recently every time I start typing it’s as if someone superglued my thoughts to my brain, sticking them firmly in place and preventing them from coming out. There’s so much that I want to talk about that it feels like I have everything and yet nothing to say all at once, but I want to finish this blog post and try to express what I’m feeling, so I’m curled up with a heated blanket drinking a Mars hot chocolate and with a sleeping puppy by my side. Let’s give this a whirl.

It’s been six, (actually seven now, told you I’d been struggling to write this) months since I made the decision to go vegan, and ever since then my brain has been working overtime – learning, reading, watching, researching and mulling over lots of things. My blog has suffered as a result, I didn’t want to churn out mindless content that my heart wasn’t in, and I also began to think more about the brands I was promoting on this site. As some of you might know the beauty items featured here have all been cruelty free as of mid August. That meant clearing out a lot of my makeup, donating boxes of stuff, ending lucrative professional relationships and finding alternatives to the products I’ve used for years. I discovered a whole new community on YouTube and within the blogging world, found people who share my beliefs and made new friends.

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Throughout this I have wanted to just sit down and talk with you about veganism: my reasons, how the first six months have been, why it’s become incredibly important to me and how it can be so so easy. This is where it got a bit scary for me – how do you talk about something you’re so passionate about without being overbearing? How do you share information without lecturing? How do you share enthusiastically without coming across as aggressive? It’s hard, I wont lie, and I’ve noticed that vegans online tend to belong to one of two camps – there are those that go out onto other people’s content and try to inform them, educate them and talk about veganism and those who stick to their own corner of the internet and essentially only mix with other vegans. The former can often come across as aggressive whilst the latter seem to be closed off, neither of these were things I wanted to be. I’ve always been very open online, sometimes to a fault, and it didn’t seem right to all of a sudden gloss over what has quickly become a very important part of my life.

When I decided to go vegan I didn’t want my blog to change much, after all there are so many wonderful brands who refuse to sell in China because they don’t want to test on animals, amazing plant based recipes to be made, and fantastic fashion labels that make lustworthy bags and shoes that aren’t made from the skin of dead animals. I wanted my blog to carry on as normal, to show that veganism wasn’t something wacky or restrictive, that you could be a regular person and still choose a cruelty free lifestyle, that it wasn’t hard. Whilst all of these things are true, I do also think it’s important to share why I decided to make the change, what my thoughts and feelings on the topic are and share some resources with you so that if you want to, you can find out more and make your own mind up. That’s really my only aim here, I’m not trying to make anyone vegan but simply to educate so that people can make a choice for themselves. There’s a whole world out there that’s intentionally hidden from us and I think we deserve to see it, we are smart and should be able to decide for ourselves what we stand for.

vegan pesto sundried tomato spinach recipe

I put off writing this post and even debated whether or not I should say anything, it’s an issue that really seems to get people’s backs up and causes a lot of drama online – the mere mention of the word vegan elicits the rolling of eyes and the usual jokes. I’ve been warned off talking about this by many people who think it could come across as irresponsible to tell people that it’s ok to cut out food groups (more on this later) but this is where I get very frustrated. It’s a well known fact that if you are veggie or vegan everyone in your life becomes a dietician – if you’re tired you’re not getting enough protein which has made you anaemic (despite the fact that anaemia is about iron, not protein) and if you feel a bit run down it couldn’t possibly be because you have a virus or there’s a bug going around, you need some ‘proper food’ to sort you out. Nobody really cared when you were scarfing down meat and dairy, even if they came in the nutritionally poor form of McDonalds cheeseburgers. I think you get my point.

There are lots of bloggers posting about ‘omg epic‘ burgers in trendy London joints, ‘insaneeee‘ pancakes smothered in cream, and the blogging world keeps turning. They are just treating themselves! It’s normal! They are living life! They are promoting balance! So please, please understand why it’s so frustrating to talk about eating things that grow in the ground, that nobody died to produce and be told that you’re promoting an extreme way of living, that your younger blog readers will blindly follow and that they might become unhealthy or develop an eating disorder.

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Firstly, I give even my youngest readers more credit than that because I speak to them, I get emails from them, I see them challenge me on things and spot when I might be being hypocritical or have made a mistake. They are smart, and they also follow the burger-obsessed bloggers who do cupcake videos every month topped with a tub of buttercream. Nobody is worried that reading those blogs will lead them to develop early onset diabetes, give them an increased risk of heart disease or cause them to gorge on only burgers and cupcakes all day everyday until they cannot move. I think you know where I’m going with this, my readers are not sheep.

I understand the initial skepticism, mostly because I also used to brush off the very issues I’m now really passionate about. I was vegetarian for twenty years and totally ignored what was going on in the egg and dairy industry. Twenty years. Trust me, I know how it feels to want to switch off, to wish someone would just shut up because it can’t be THAT bad, to not want to change your diet or lifestyle. “I could NEVER be vegan” – I said this an alarming number of times, talked about cheese the way meat eaters talk about bacon and totally ignored anything that tried to convince me otherwise. I convinced myself that by getting eggs from a local farm I wasn’t contributing to anything harmful and that I didn’t eat that much cheese. So, I get it, I really do. I thought vegans saw themselves as superior and they knew everything, but I now realise this isn’t the case, mostly because now I am one and I still do shitty things sometimes and I definitely don’t know a lot about so many things.

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I don’t know why things really clicked for me but I do know that in this amazing digital age we have a veritable wealth of information at our fingertips. I can log into Pinterest and have hundreds of meal ideas pop up, I can watch informative documentaries with little to no effort, I can chat to people who share my opinion, and also those who don’t. In this day and age there’s no excuse not to educate ourselves just because we might not like what we see. If there’s one thing I’ve learned throughout this whole process it’s just how healthy it is to challenge what you think you know, not to blindly carry on, and that one person can make a difference.

This is all getting a bit ‘motivational speaker’ here, I’m sorry, but I’m so bloody passionate about this that I can’t help it. I promised I wouldn’t preach so I’ll reign it in a little, I swear. Today is World Vegan Day which is what finally kicked me up the arse and made me finish this post, just to share some information and put it out there. This blog has always been a total reflection of my life and I will continue to share my latest lipstick find and also share some heartfelt life experiences with you. A lot of you have been with me through thick and thin for the last seven years, it didn’t feel right to hold back on something so important to me for fear of alienating you. I think we are better friends than that, and whilst we might not see eye to eye on this, how will we ever know if we don’t educate ourselves and talk openly?

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Over the past few weeks I’ve been chatting with people of all ages and all walks of life and it hit me just how much we are kept in the dark when it comes to our food production, and how many lies we tell ourselves because we don’t want to challenge what we have been told. I’ve met incredibly intelligent people who genuinely thought cows just always produce milk and have to be milked or they will die. I’ve met people who are SO passionate about the environment and go out of their way to use less water, conserve energy and recycle, but tell me this over a huge steak dinner, not realising that animal agriculture is the main cause of climate change. I’ve spoken to self confessed animal lovers who show me photos of their dog, sit eating a lamb kofta and talk about how awful the Yulin dog meat festival is. These are not bad people, and when I share information with them they are truly shocked. We have a huge disconnect going on and just carry on regardless without even thinking about where our food is coming from.

You might not be an animal lover, you might not care about climate change, maybe you could kill an animal for food yourself if you had to, but I think the majority of us are different. I try not to talk about veganism in terms of health because I think you can be a healthy vegan or an unhealthy one. I still eat pizza, cheese toasties, hot dogs, curries, chinese takeaways, chocolate, burgers, cupcakes and sweets. I eat out, at all the same restaurants I used to and I still like a beer or  cocktail. So often online I see people claiming that going vegan will cure cancer, make you thin or make you a better person. Personally I hate that, it’s not a diet, you don’t have to be super healthy and it’s not like you’re all of a sudden winning the lottery. You’re living the same life, just not causing any harm. I don’t want a medal, I don’t want anyone to tell me I’m awesome for not doing something hurtful, after all we don’t congratulate people for not stealing, not being mean or not upsetting others, why should food be any different?


Do I feel good for going vegan? Yes, I do. It feels nice to sit down to a delicious meal knowing that the only things to suffer were my poor eyes as I was chopping the onions, I’ve become more adventurous and tried new things and I’m having fun sharing recipes with other people and experimenting. Is my life drastically different? No. We eat the same foods, we are the same people and sadly I did not become a supermodel overnight, shockingly. I still have cellulite and my jeans are still a touch too tight, although I did lose two inches all over my body whilst still scoffing chocolate so who knows. For me it’s not really about that, if I want to go on a health kick that’s a totally separate thing to being vegan. We all need protein, carbs, fats, vitamins and minerals so when I am accused of “cutting things out” it frustrates me. It’s like your favourite clothing shop closing down, you don’t go naked in public, you buy them from somewhere else. I get my calcium and protein from plants now, I don’t just cut them out and I certainly don’t think anyone else should.

I’ve shared some links below that are all very educational and informative things to watch. By all means, watch things that tell you the opposite, see both sides and make your own mind up. We can debate all day about whether or not eating meat is bad for us, who is healthier, who is superior but for me it’s about not causing harm – that’s enough of a reason in my book. I’m glad that I managed to finish this post that by now is all over the place (sorry) – I still have a lot to say, a lot of resources to share and to be honest I am not sure if people want to see them. I could do posts on vegan sources of protein, on tips for eating out, storecupboard essentials and lots more, so I will leave it here for today and if you want posts like that thrown in amongst the eyeshadow and recipes, let me know. Because I still have so much to say I don’t quite know how to wrap this post up with a nice little bow so I’ll finish by answering the one question I get asked every time I meet someone new these days: “Why did you decide to go vegan?”

Basically, if I can be healthy, happy and eat delicious food without anyone having to suffer or die to make it, why not?


If you want to know more, I highly recommend watching the following documentaries and videos, no matter how skeptical you might be. You might come out with the same opinions but why not educate yourself and see?

If you’d like more posts about veganism or are just curious, let me know and I will fit them in occasionally. Thanks for reading this far and Happy World Vegan Day.

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  • Clare

    I’m really pleased you posted this Gemma. My sister has recently gone from being a vegetarian to a vegan, up until now I had never had to cater for a vegan diet but when deciding on what to buy and make I have noticed that it is actually a lot easier than I thought to swap products for vegan alternatives. I’m going to be making a vegan Christmas dinner this year, if you have any ideas for festive foods in the run up to Christmas I would love to see them on your blog! As for me personally, I’m making small changed at a time, I’m not vegan or vegetarian but do now have a much better awareness of things and consciously make decisions in choosing the vegan/vegetarian option a few times a week and introducing these changes into my diet slowly but surely 🙂

  • lene

    hey gemma,

    loved your post!
    I am also trying being vegan, and I am actually loving it! I was just wondering, what do the people around you say about it? Are they just accepting it? Because thats what I struggle with the most – my friends and family telling me stories about other people they know who had to stop being vegan because of malnutrition, and the media and doctors saying that it is not a balanced diet since there are things you can only get from animal products. Maybe you could do a post addressing this whole topic (nutrition, supplements, health risks if done wrong or something like that), because I find it very confusing. I tried to research it on the internet, looking for reliable studies, but as of yet I feel like there are so many different opinions on that and I couldn’t really come to a conclusion.

    ah well, didn’t really expect this comment to become this long:D
    x Lene

  • Muriel Lee

    hey gemma, i really enjoyed reading this, so thank you! I literally just went vegetarian a couple days ago and I know the logical next step is veganism, which tbh scares the shit out of me but you’ve definitely assuaged some of them. I can totally understand what you mean when you say that there is so much information out in the world and you can choose what impact your life has. I am so sick of being a mindless consumer and i want my life to reflect that! but anyways, i would read/watch all you have to say about being vegan, so please do make more posts. thanks again!

  • Sophie Elizabeth Andrews

    Nice post Gemma! I understand why you have had to address this because your products/recipes have changed. I’ve recently properly gone vegetarian and I am transitioning to vegan. I haven’t told anyone apart from close friends and family that occasionally cook for me. I don’t feel like I need to tell anyone and to be honest nobody has even noticed! I would love to see more posts on tips but also I am working on swapping all my beauty products for vegan ones so if you were to ever write about what swaps you have made I would be very interested. Xx

  • This is such a great post, Gemma! I’ve been vegetarian for around 8 years now and especially in the last year or so I’ve been thinking a lot about going vegan. I would say, I’m currently at about 80 % vegan, as I mostly cook vegan at home and I nearly completely cut out cheese (eggs and milk are things I never buy or consume anyway). However, I haven’t done the final step and committed to a vegan diet. I am cruelty-free in all my products since the beginning of the year, but for some reason it is harder with food. And not really because of me, I could cut out cheese & co. even if it’s hard at times, but I’m scared of what my family will think. When my mum visited me last week, we talked about my vegan friend and then she looked at me with that worried look and asked: “But you are not going vegan, are you?” and I just automatically said “No” even though I actually would like to go vegan. Especially after I’ve seen some of the documentations you mentioned above.
    I hope I can do it some time in the future. I would love to see more “vegan-themed” posts on your blog, as this is always such a great motivation for me! Thank you for sharing your thoughts, I understand your hesitation, and I appreciate it a lot that you posted it anyway!

  • Rian Hogan

    Hi Gemma, I have been thinking about going vegan lately and your post has very much inspired me. I would love to see more posts and videos about what you eat in a day (also love the grocery hauls/meal planning videos) ! Those are always really helpful when trying to figure out a weekly menu. Thanks for this post, gave me some motivation that I really needed! <3

  • Such a great and important post!

    I’m so glad you shared your thoughts, this is something I’ve been wanting to post about for a while now but have the same struggles with how to go about it but you did an excellent job.

    & I’d absolutely love to see more vegan-themed posts!



  • Love this post so so much. I’ve been a vegetarian for almost two years now, and I’ve started eating more and more vegan food over the last year (I’d say about 70% of my meals are vegan). I really want to go completely vegan, but for some reason I’m a bit scared of making that jump. Really enjoyed reading this, and would love to see more vegan-themed posts on your blog!

    Mimmi xx

    Muted Mornings

  • Somebody from Somewhere

    This is such a great post! I hope I can make up my mind going vegetarian one day!

  • I’m planning going vegan as soon as I move out of my parents home. Right now they are buying and paying all the food, so I feel like asking to get me X, Y and Z would be pretty disrespectful. But honestly? I can’t wait to make the change, even if I’m still afraid of hidden ingredients and that I could miss important things.

    xxx <3

    • Oh, btw, I’m a vegetarian for a year and a half now and am still asking myself how I was able to ignore all of the cruelty for so long.

  • Laura

    Love this post! Recently I’ve cut back on the amount of meat and animal products I use and would love to see more vegan inspired posts. Especially meals ideas and tips for eating out 🙂
    girlavie.com X

  • Rachel Ho

    Hi Gemma! What a wonderful post! Full transparency: I’m a girl who loves my meat. I’m also a girl who turned off Cowspiracy last night after 20 min because I felt it getting a touch “go vegan/vegetarian”. But I love this post and I do genuinely love your blog. I’ve been reading your blogs and watching your videos for a while now (don’t know if I’ve ever commented though!) and what strikes me is how much I always respect your opinion. You are never preachy and instead you push me to think differently. I’ve always thought it funny (read: slightly hypocritical of me) how much I do like animals and I get very saddened when I read of instances of animal cruelty. Yet I eat meat and wear leather without much remorse. It’s an odd contradiction that I think a lot of us carnivores deal with. I’m not quite sure where I’m going with this, but basically I wanted to say I really enjoy reading these posts and please keep doing them. If we don’t question our actions or challenge our beliefs we’ll never progress. Best example, I’ve never thought about the blatant imbalance in the acceptance of meaty, sugary “food porn” and the hatred towards veggie posts.

    Thank you for taking the time on carefully considering your opinions before unleashing it on the world – more people need to do that. And again, more posts like this please!

    Kind regards

  • Emma Langham

    I love this post Gemma, thank you for being so open and honest! I would love to see more vegan posts, especially recipes and fashion. Going vegan is something I’ve been considering for a while now and know I just need to make the plunge!!

  • Congrats on 7 months of veganism! I’m getting close to 7 years, which is crazy to think, but I haven’t looked back. You’re right about it being difficult to talk openly about veganism without it coming across as preachy or aggressive, especially because it’s a sensitive topic for so many people. This post was neither, though!

    I’ll have to finally watch Cowspiracy, though it would be nice if Canadian Netflix would get it! *shakes fist*

  • Londonveganbird

    Great post Gemma. I loved your blog before and now I love it even more. 🙂 So inspiring, heartfelt and warm. x

  • Really great post Gemma! I’ve always been a vegetarian and often play with idea of going vegan too, I’m definitely going to research it some more now 🙂 xx


  • Zoe Newlove

    Food Matters is amazing. I need to watch all of the other ones – I now know what I am doing tonight. I have been vegetarian for about two years after watching an awful slaughter house video. I actually did the whole raw vegan thing for a while. i love eating that way, but like you used to, cheese and eggs drew me back in. I know I don’t need them in my diet and not having the guilt is so much better. You’ve inspired me to give being vegan a go again 🙂 xxxx

  • Anca

    I love your post, it’s the 1st one I’m reading on your blog. I feel the same about vegans, some of them are pushy&preachy even with vegetarians and if that annoys me, I can only imagine how annoying must be for meat-eaters. Only a good, balanced and tolerant attitude can be beneficial for all.
    I’ve been a vegetarian for the last 7 years, almost 8 and that is perfect for me. I don’t see vegetarianism as a transition to go vegan, so I’m not struggling with anything else. My life changed so much by being happy with my choices that my only regret is not going vegetarian sooner.
    I don’t buy or use leather or things made with real feathers and I don’t find it that hard to have a veg*n option.

  • I think the most important message that comes through your post is that it is so important to live authentically in a way that reflects our values. These are different for different people – animal welfare is clearly very close to your heart and the reason why you became vegan, and it is amazing that you made the change and are enjoying it. I have been reading your blog and watching you on Youtube for years because you are the real deal – really honest and would not compromise your values for a bit of cash. And you can really tell. I am a meat eater and for me eating as little processed food is super important because of things that have happened in my life, and despite eating meat I read this post and I am inspired because I think ultimately it’s about being true to yourself and being brave in making changes. Brilliant post!

    Inma x

  • Paula Marie Nicholson

    Yes, yes, yes to more recipe posts/ nutrition posts!! I loved this and could relate to so much of it xx

  • ClothesandCamera

    I think you did really really well with this post! You didn’t make me feel bad or inferior and you showed me that becoming vegan doesn’t need to be as drastic as people tend to say. I for my part would really be interested in knowing about plant-based protein sources 🙂

  • MayBPhoenix

    This is a truly amaizing post. I’ve been on the way to veganism for roughly two years now and I’m not there but I believe one day I might as well be. I come from a family with very bad diet habits and any sudden change would be impossible for me so I just take it slow. But it still feels amaizing.
    And I can totally relate to your feeling of overwhelm. I’ve had this years ago when I started to learn how to meditate and read some amaizing books about life, happines, how things actually work – you know, the kind of stuff that actually opens your eyes. And ever since then I felt as if I was about to explode if I don’t share everything about it and every thought right away! 🙂 I do feel similar about veganism, too, and I’m not even vegan. But still I find myself on the side of arguments where I have to defend it or listen to people claiming to me that you have to eat meat because it’s natural, because that is what animals are for and you will be weak if you do not and blah blah… you know.
    Thank you for the victory over procrastination and actually writing this down 🙂 I think you nailed it with the thing that we live in a world of ignoring the basic truths that we should have learned in school. That’s why it scares me so much – I began actually quite paranoid about many things in our society, media and shit. Maybe I’m going crazy but if you study veganism and read and hear all the stuff about milk and dairy products, and then you see the major propaganda of it all oer the world, the total lies TV feeds us with about it, you just HAVE to think “Mygod, what is happening here??!” Something is really wrong, how can the whole world not see it?
    One of the biggest eye opening moments I had was watching the “Best speach you will ever hear” or something like that, by Gary Yourofsky. There are things that I stil can’t watch now. I just can’t. And I know that people who havent even started thinking about veganism will definitely not be able to see it. It’s an actual horror. But if there is no slow educational system about it, no official way to teach the truth, maybe to watch these horrors is the only option.
    Share what you have to share, I’m sure it will find its audience. But I think be prepared to loose some people if you go too deep and to eye-opening. Lot of people will just not be ready for it.

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  • I loveeeeedddd this. I’ve been vegan for a year and a half but you’ve worded this better than I ever could have. <3 xx

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  • Chloe

    I’m not vegan, not vegetarian but for the first time ever I have read something on the subject that engaged me, thank you. I really appreciated reading someone’s experience without also being told I’m either a terrible person until I do as they do or that being a vegan or a vegetarian will cure all ills- more experiences like yours will help people to open their minds as much as their eyes and their ears to what food production really means and entails and from a personal perspective, it leaves me hoping that includes improvements to the production of animal products in the food industry and that more people will make informed choices as to the provenance of their food- be that plant or animal.

    I’d love to see more of your favourite vegan products and recipes- I love food and too cook, and to me, that includes a variety of recipes and styles of food.

  • This is a great post! Thank you for sharing. I also think you should be so proud of yourself for posting this. I find people are so judgemental when it comes to talking about vegetarianism and veganisum and it isn’t fair. Thank you for making this so relatable and open, I might point people to this when they question my dietary decisions xx

  • What an amazing post! You’re truly an inspiration.


  • Rowena Fan

    Hi Gemma!

    I have been reading a book called The China Study, which in short, talks about the link between disease and animal proteins. I have been thinking seriously about moving to a vegetarian or vegan diet, for health reasons but also to cause no harm. I come from a culture that is all about the meat – my mother for one can’t fathom why I don’t add meat to any meal because we need ‘protein’. The thing is, so much meat we consume and eat is not organic and free range either, meat and fish that is is very pricey – that it’s not even good quality stuff we are eating, it’s full of hormones and what not. Feeding two little people and being in control of what they put in to their bodies makes me question everything carefully. I am a terrible snacker because I eat on the go (ie. McDonalds) but I see the key to this is planning ahead and making sure everyone has the nutrients they need. I am going to read up on this subject now and see if I can get my little unit on to a meat free then eventually a dairy free diet in the new year.

    Anyway, great post on the subject!

  • Hannah Victoria

    I’ve just hit my 6 months of veganism too!
    Love how informative this post is 🙂

  • I’m one of those OMG Burgers! bloggers, haha! But I started Veganuary yesterday and came across this post when I googled, and it was a good read! I’ve gone from being a heavy meat eater straight into giving vegan a go and I’m a little daunted already!

    L xx

  • This is one of the best blog posts I’ve read, and so refreshingly honest, too. I’ve tried to take the leap from veggie to vegan, and was met with a lot of criticism and advice against it that I just gave up. So inspiring to hear you’ve kept on! x

  • I’ve been vegan for 6+ years now and it is, without doubt, a journey. It’s super tricky in the beginning, for sure! My veganism has evolved a LOT and only within the last 2-3 years have I been really comfortable, confident and unapologetic with and about my lifestyle. I really highly recommend the podcast ‘Vegan Warrior Princesses Attack’ which very openly and honestly covers a lot of issues that even established vegans sometimes shy away from. I’m also from the NW of England and wrote a huge post in the new year about UK vegan tips and sources of information, in case it’s useful (http://spiceboxofearth.co.uk/2016/01/05/top-10-practical-tips-for-very-easy-sustainable-and-inclusive-veganism-in-the-uk/)

    In any case, I think working through, talking through, blogging through your journey is a great way to proceed because the journey is so personal to everyone and we all have to work through it and decide what works best for us 🙂

  • Anya

    You sound very similar to me! Although I spent close to 29 years telling people if it weren’t for the cheese I’d go vegan and ignoring what really happened in dairy production! I just went cruelty free at the start of 2015 and vegan around the same time as you by the timeline. Now when I think about it is madness not to go cruelty free as it was not that hard and pretty much 95% of what I was using was tested on animals!!! Anyhoo, I like the vegan posts and love you blog 🙂

    Anya xx

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