Why Denise Richards Quit Her Vegetarian Diet: ‘It Actually Felt Good’

Susan S. Johnson
<span class="caption">Denise Richards</span> <span class="credit">Broadimage/Shutterstock</span>
Denise Richards Broadimage/Shutterstock

Making a big change! After years of sticking to a strictly vegetarian diet, Denise Richards confirmed she now consumes meat and fish on a regular basis and feels “good” after the alteration to her eating regimen.

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“I would say 90 percent of my diet is gluten-free and I definitely do notice the difference,” the Real Housewives of Beverly Hills star, 49, recently told Women’s Health. “I grew up in the Midwest and we ate meat, potatoes and pasta, so I enjoy all of that.”

Richards, who noted that she reintroduced meat to her diet in 2019 after “years” of vegetarianism, said her lunch each day typically includes plenty of protein. “Sometimes I don’t get to eat lunch when I’m working. If I do, I like to have a big salad and some

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Homemade Dog Food Recipes That Are Easier Than You Think

Homemade dog food seems like an unnecessary amount of work, no? But there are actually lots of good reasons to cook your pup’s meals. For one, there’s the benefit of knowing exactly what Winnie is eating. And, in certain cases, it could actually be the money-saving option. For instance, if she requires a special, expensive diet, DIY dog food could wind up costing less than packaged. And also…it’s honestly not that hard! Here are three easy-peasy homemade dog food recipes and everything you need to know before you hit the kitchen.

If you’re cooking for your dog, you should have a handle on what’s off the table. Foods like chocolate, grapes and raisins, avocado, onions, garlic and anything salty and/or seasoned could make your dog truly ill. ASPCA has a more comprehensive list of foods your dog should not eat, but if you’re unsure, you can always ask your

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The 19 Best Healthy Food Delivery Services for Painless Meal Prep

All products featured on Glamour are independently selected by our editors. However, when you buy something through our retail links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

Healthy food delivery services are a major game changer—the best ones make meal prep painless and use good-for-you ingredients to keep you feeling your best. One quick search will pull up dozens of options to choose from, and we’ve tested them all to help you find your food delivery soulmate.

These healthy subscription services, which offer either prepped ingredients or premade wholesome recipes and meals, are easy to pull together, taste damned delicious, and are available to be dropped at most doors nationwide—some even deliver internationally(!). It’s practically impossible to not find the perfect healthy meal kit for you whether you’re gluten-free, a vegetarian, or open to anything and everything.

So what’s for dinner? Read on to discover the 19 best healthy food

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Pandemic to Spark Biggest Retreat for Meat Eating in Decades

(Bloomberg) — The pandemic is poised to usher in the biggest retreat for global meat eating in decades.

Per-capita consumption this year is set to fall to the lowest in nine years and the 3% drop from last year represents the biggest decline since at least 2000, according to data from the United Nations. Meanwhile, analysts across the globe are predicting declines not just per-capita, but also for overall demand in their regions.

That’s a dramatic turnaround for an industry that’s come to rely on steady growth. Notably, the shift is happening in every major market, including in the U.S., where it’s predicted that per-capita meat consumption won’t return to pre-pandemic levels until at least after 2025.

There’s a swirl of factors contributing to the change. The coronavirus economic fallout means consumers are cutting down on grocery bills. Restaurant shutdowns have hurt demand, since people eat more meat when they

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Meet the vegetarian anti-vaxxers who led the smallpox inoculation backlash in Victorian Britain

<span class="caption">The Cow-Pock - or the Wonderful Effects of the New Inoculation! (1802) by James Gillray.</span> <span class="attribution"><a class="link rapid-noclick-resp" href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Gillray#/media/File:The_cow_pock.jpg" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:wikipedia">wikipedia</a></span>
The Cow-Pock – or the Wonderful Effects of the New Inoculation! (1802) by James Gillray. wikipedia

As the world hangs its hope on a new vaccine for COVID-19, it is easy to forget how controversial these life-saving treatments have been throughout history. People may have heard some of the divisive and controversial arguments of today’s anti-vaxxers. But it is perhaps more surprising to learn that there was a significant backlash from vegetarians and animal rights advocates when the first smallpox vaccines were being introduced almost 200 years ago.

When smallpox vaccination was introduced in England in 1840, the government abolished inoculation using the live smallpox virus taken from the blisters of humans with the infection. The live virus was dangerous because it infected people with smallpox and so carried the risk of death, disfigurement and bringing smallpox into an area which was previously disease-free.

This made cowpox lymph

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