Most vegans have worked well around their dietary restrictions for a long time, but if you’re not vegan yourself, you might think that vegan food is simply too limited, plain boring or “too healthy” for anyone. But give it a chance and you might just be surprised at the myriad of creative and mind-blowingly tasty dishes that vegan chefs can come up with!
For working adults, it can be especially difficult to find vegan options for your 1 hour lunch break. So, we found a list of the top vegan cafés or dining choices in Singapore for you, specifically near the CBD area or in town.
A purely vegan eatery with a healthy and extensive Asian local menu, Loving Hut is a favourite amongst vegans in Singapore. You can be sure that their food affords healthier options with lower calories at great affordable prices.
With a rich broth made up of coconut milk and organic soymilk, their Nyona Laksa Lemak ($8.90) only hits 462 kCal and it’s definitely a top favourite among customers. Papa’s Portobello Burger ($14.90) is also proof that a 500 kCal creative and tasty vegan recipe can exist. They replace typical beef burger patties with a grilled and juicy Portobello mushroom, beautifully marinated in herbs and olive oil.
Loving Hut also has weekday specials serving up different Asian delights everyday – Sesame Chicken Claypot Rice ($9.90), Vegan O-Luak ($12.90), Nyonya Mee Siam ($9.90) and many more.
|Address: 229 Joo Chiat Road, Singapore 427489
Opening Hours: 11:30am – 3pm, 6pm – 9:30pm (Mon to Fri) | 11:30am – 9:30pm (Sat/Sun/PH)
Tel: 6348 6318
Whole Earth is Singapore’s one and only Peranakan-Thai vegetarian restaurant that caters to vegan diners as well. Though their dishes are extremely niche, their delectable dishes with vegetable, legumes and grains have caught the attention of customers beyond vegetarians and vegans. Some of their signature favourite classics include their Penang Rendang, Sambal King, Olive Rice and Handmade Honey Lotus Roots. Whole Earth and their plant-based cooking has passed the test of time of 15 years since its opening in 2003, and it’s definitely worth a visit if you’re in town and looking for vegan food options!
|Address: 76 Peck Seah Street, Singapore 079331
Opening hours: 11.30 am – 3pm (last order 2.30pm), 5.30 – 10pm (last order 9.15pm)
Tel: +65 6221 6583
Often packed during the weekday lunch hours, Real Food is a well-known restaurant name amidst this growing organic food trend. From all-day breakfast to pasta and noodles, from sweet potato fries to salads and soups, their menu provides a hearty spread of high quality food. For starters, go for their salads, or if you’re feeling for a savoury treat, be sure to try their sweet potatoes and potato fries – crunchy on the outside, adequately spiced and fried in healthy high-oleic sunflower oil. For mains, we would recommend their fried egg noodles, which sounds simple but is delightful nonetheless, and their wonton dumplings served in a simple but tasty broth. Vegans with a sweet tooth would also enjoy their vegan dessert menu. The relaxing ambience also provides a refuge in town from a busy day at work.
|Address: 181 Orchard Road, #02-16 to 19 Orchard Central, 238896
Opening hours: 10 am – 8:45 pm
|Address:10 Sinaran Drive, #B1-105/106/129 Square 2, 307506
Hours: 10 am – 9 pm
|Address: #B1-19, 26 Beach Rd, Singapore 189768
Hours: 10AM – 9.30PM
Café Salivation is just as their name says it. Throwing in the freshest ingredients with a focus on healthy vegetarian cooking options in their dishes, you can expect this quaint café to be simple, delightful yet nourishing for your body. With vegan, gluten-free and even options for those who don’t consumer onion and garlic, you’re sure to find something for yourself. Oriental Brown Rice Noodle ($15), Penne Arabiatta ($13), Thai Green or Red Curry ($15) are just some of the wide spread of vegan options. Located near the CBD area at Little India, Café Salivation is a convenient dining place to pop by during your lunch break. Drop by from 11am to 2pm to check out their menu and grab their affordable set lunches.
|Address: 176 Race Course Rd, Singapore 218607
Opening Hours: 10 am – 10:30 pm
Tel: 6298 1412
Genesis Vegan Restaurant is a restaurant fuelled by passion, with the owner herself turning vegan when she was only 9 years old. With an emphasis on whole grains and high fibre ingredients, their menu is not only wholesome, aromatic and savoury, but hearsay that it has the potential to convert people into vegans. One of their must-try top favourite dishes is their Dumplings with Capsicum Sauce ($6 for 6), with mock meat and mushroom fillings freshly made every morning. Some other mouth-watering items on the menu that will prove that a meat-free diet works are their Lasagne ($9.90) made from vegan cheese, lentils and tomatoes, the Claypot Organic Wholemeal Noodles ($7.90) and a smooth tangy Tofu Cheesecake ($4.50).
|Address: 115 Owen Road, Singapore 218922
Opening Hours: 11am - 3pm, 5pm - 9pm (Sun to Thu) | 11am - 3pm (Fri) | Closed on Sat
Telephone: 6438 7118
A hipster-looking café with a rustic interior, Afterglow is definitely one of those cafes you would visit while café-hopping – but yet, it’s more than just another classic café. Serving up an interesting vegetarian and vegan food spread, this café brings a new twist to your typical everyday café food, not to mention the effort put into crafting dishes of different themes. Think: almond crust pizza, almond sushi rice, plant-based food, walnut meatballs. One of their popular items often recommended is their Basic Alfredo Pizza ($22) topped with a pesto cashew spread. Located in the CBD, be prepared to pay a little more for these one-of-a-kind dishes made from fresh and natural ingredients.
|Address: 24 Keong Saik Road, Singapore 089131
Opening Hours: 12pm - 2.30pm, 5.30 - 10.30pm (Mon, Tue, Fri, Sat) | 5.30 - 10.30pm (Wed, Thu)
Telephone: 6224 8921
nomVnom bags the prize for the prettiest-looking vegan burgers in the CBD. Burgerscraper is a lean stack of ingredients, including their mushroom patty, tomatoes, crispy golden rings and beautifully decorated with edible blue pea flowers. Beetroot Mame Burger was another that caught our eye with its bright dash of pink beetroot patty. Apart from burgers, they serve up pastas, fries, soups as well. Truffle Mushroom Pasta ($10.90), Bolognese Pasta ($10.90), Spinach Linguine ($10.90) – check out their scrumptious yet affordable spread yourself during your lunch breaks at any of their two CBD outlets.
|Address: Central Clarke Quay, 6 Eu Tong Sen Street, #B1-44, Singapore 059817
Opening Hours: 11am - 10pm
Tel: 6224 4996
| Address: 18 Tai Seng Street #B1-02, Singapore 529775
Opening Hours: 11am - 10pm
Tel: 6348 9678
You’d think a Japanese restaurant would be full of raw sashimi and meat, but Herbivore is the first vegetarian Japanese-Western restaurant, with vegan menu options, in Singapore. Located at Middle Road, near Bugis, this restaurant should be visited by anyone looking for vegan options in the CBD. With a widespread of vegan dishes, their menu will leave you undecided about what you should have for lunch. There’s one thing you should definitely try though – their Avocado Maki ($14) with mock unagi and salmon. Remember to let them know you’re vegan to avoid any dairy products in your lunch!
|Address: Fortune Centre, 190 Middle Road, #01-13/14, Singapore 188979
Opening Hours: 11:30am - 3pm, 5pm - 10pm (Mon to Fri) | 11:30am - 10pm (Sat/Sun/PH)
Tel: 6333 1612
For vegans who like their tea with a swirl of milk, it can be tough finding a good milk alternative. More and more people are choosing to ditch dairy due to the digestive discomforts caused by cow's milk – from bloating to constipation – but where can we turn for something equally nutritious and delicious?
Fear not, it's possible to make a tea-rrific cuppa even when you go dairy-free. Here are 8 vegan milk alternatives that can add pep to your daily brew.
One of the most well-known vegan milks, soy milk is made from ground soybeans boiled with water and filtered. This classic option is sure to be everyone's cup of tea, due to its mildly beany, versatile flavor and impressive health credentials. Soy milk has been found to pack the highest protein punch among most other alternative milks, in addition to containing phytonutrients called isotones, which have cancer-fighting properties.
Another teatime crowd-pleaser, oat milk consists of steel-cut oats or hulled grains, which are blended in water and strained through a cheesecloth or nut milk bag. The result? A smooth, buttery blend reminiscent of the breakfast staple of cereal in milk.
Just one dose of this plant-powered potion will give you 36% of your recommended daily allowance of calcium, higher than that of cow's milk. Not only is it cholesterol-free, oat milk is loaded with vitamin A and lots of other wholesome minerals. Talk about a pick-me-up for your immune system!
Coconut milk is made by soaking unsweetened shredded coconut in hot water. This mouthwatering creamy milk makes it an indispensable addition to popular Singaporean desserts like chendol and pulut hitam. With its full-bodied texture and saccharine taste, this alternative is guaranteed to please those who like their tea sweet and milky. Coconut milk is also higher in saturated fat than most other types of vegan milk, so a splash of this in your tea at breakfast will keep you satisfied and energized throughout the morning! It is no wonder big coffee chains like StarBucks are adding coconut milk as an alternative, alongside soy milks.
Chances are that you've savored almond milk in a cappucino or latte – but did you know that this rich, nutty milk pairs perfectly with tea as well? Almond milk derives from the blending of unsweetened almonds with water and thus is naturally packed with nutrients like vitamin E. Often added to chai tea, the almond notes produce a creamy texture and a strong flavor that you can sweeten with a zap of honey or maple syrup.
Beloved in Nutella and other chocolate-y concoctions, hazelnut in milk might sound nutty but will give your cuppa a unique kick! This unusual vegan milk is made from soaked, blended and strained hazelnuts, producing a warm, aromatic brew. A generous dash of hazelnut milk in your tea will add sweetness and an intriguing roasted flavor. Plus, this teatime decadence is also rich in nutrients that promote heart health and blood formation, like vitamin B1, B2 and magnesium.
Rice milk is most often made from healthy brown rice, with the same blend-and-strain process that creates nut milks. Compared to other vegan milks, this subtly sweet option is less thick and has a much milder aftertaste, making it perfect for those who like to savor the taste of their tea strong. If you have a nut allergy or simply want your brew less nutty, you can't go wrong with rice milk.
Hemp is celebrated as one of nature's superfoods – these golden-brown seeds punch way above their weight in their density of omega-3 fatty acids, which help fight cancer and heart disease. Made from ground hemp seeds, hemp milk is also full of proteiny goodness, so stir it into your post-workout brew for an invigorating tonic! This tasty plant blend has a slight maltiness that will pique the palettes of those who enjoy nutty milks.
8. Pea milk
Yes, peas. Hear us out – not only does it taste better than it sounds, this quirky newcomer to the vegan milk scene is a nutrition powerhouse. Pea milk typically packs more protein, calcium, and vitamin D than dairy milk, keeping your bones and immune system in tip-top shape.
Pea milk is made from split yellow peas which are milled into flour, with the pea protein separated from the fiber and blended with ingredients like sunflower oil. The result is a luscious, creamy milk in a light lemony hue, with none of the funky flavor you might fear. If you're looking to go nut free, soy free, and gluten free, this alternative will add a spice of adventure to your daily cuppa!
Now that there's such an exciting range of vegan milks out there, you'll definitely find one which is your cup of tea. With a blender and your favorite ingredients, you could even grind your very own mix of milky goodness!
Soy Milk is the Healthiest, Study Says/ TIME
In our modern, diet-obsessed culture amidst an abundance of food, we often have a love-hate relationship with food and feel guilt for our mindless consumption. Our fast-paced lifestyle can leave little time for us to truly tune into our needs, and daily activities, such as eating, lend themselves more to this state of autopilot than others.
We encourage you to cultivate an intuitive and mindful eating practice – to consume food with attention and intention, to be aware of the nourishment available through the process of various food preparation and to appreciate the nutritional qualities of food. Zen your diet and read on for super doable tips on how to become a mindful eater.
Is your desire to munch on food an environmental trigger, an emotional response or of true physical hunger? Before you reach for those chocolates, pause and tune into your body. Is your stomach growling? Do you feel thirsty or lightheaded? Are you bored at work? Sometimes, we feel hungry simply because of our psychological state of mind, and not truly because our body is hungry for fuel.
Ask why you want to eat and if you really need to eat. Don’t eat just because there is food around, but don’t wait till you’re famished either. Such a pattern will cause you to overeat, lead to guilt and eventual excessive weight gain. You can even help to bolster the habit of excessive eating by drinking beverages such as tea to improve your well-being. Nilufer Tea offers a unique and interesting selection of organic herbal teas that can help to improve your mood and body.
Mindfulness is really about rekindling a relationship with food and connecting with the stories behind our food. Think about the source of your food item, consider its origins, journey and health value, read the nutritional labels with more intent. What country did this food item start its journey in? How has it been processed, cooked or prepared? As you become more aware, you may even decide to choose to purchase organic, unprocessed and ethical foods and groceries in the future.
Acknowledge the time and effort that has been put into your food. Take some time, perhaps even just a few seconds, to think about the ingredients on your plate, the time needed to prepare the food, and also the intention behind all the effort that entered the plate. Thank your server or the person who prepared the food. A little gratitude promotes satisfaction and mindful habits.
Multitasking and eating all at once is a recipe for chaos. It distracts and disallows us to listen to our bodies’ needs. Remember how you went to the movies with a tub full of popcorn and before the advertisements were over, you realised your tub was almost finished? To be mindful, we need to be present and we can’t be present when we’re multitasking. It’s akin to meditation; it’s difficult to meditate when our thoughts are drawn elsewhere. In a similar vein, it’s a challenge to notice our bodies’ satiety signals and savour our food if our attention is scattered or plugged to our devices.
With your next meal, try to attend to your plate without your emails, a magazine or the latest episode on Netflix. Be attentive to the aroma, colour, texture of the different foods on your plate and as you chew, try to identify all the ingredients, seasonings and more. And if you are eating with someone, make conversation instead of gluing your eyes on your phones.
Make a conscious choice to eat healthier, wholesome foods or even go vegan! Mindful eating is not a weight loss cure-all, but it can catapult healthful weight loss as it shapes your food philosophies and bodies at the same time.
See beyond the rim of your plate, see the dangerous toll that some processed meats and dairy products can take on your bodies, and the destruction that meat production and dairy farming has on the environment. Consume foods that are all-natural, unrefined and minimally handled, foods which are closest to their natural form as possible. But of course, do note that eating clean does not give you free reign to eat endless quantities. Think about portion size control and only eat till you’re full.
Eating clean and mindfully is a continuous process which requires diligence but once you begin to get into the swing of things, it’s almost effortless! Mindful eating may be integrated into any routine overtime so embrace this new approach to mealtimes and you might find that it offers a renewed sense of enjoyment, inner peace and health. It’s not just what you eat, but how you eat that matters.
You would think that making instagram-worthy healthy dishes are difficult and very time-consuming, but in truth, that doesn't have to be the case. There are so many simple recipes online that consist of ingredients that are bright and colour, giving the dish itself a vibrant colour that increases your appetite and even make you fall in love with healthy food.
Eating healthy and yet be able to instagram your food doesn't have to be difficult. Rosie Hatch, a renowed author with her own cookbook, Rosie's Rustic Kitchen, has shared with us 3 simple recipes that uses many fruits and vegetables that give the dishes a sprig of colour but a whole lot of health benefits. They are not difficult to make and the ingredients are relatively easy to find.
While these recipes are centered around the theme of pink, you can always add customisations that suit your palette and even add a myriad of colours to your dish. So without further ado, read on for these fantastic recipes that will probably turn you after a health nut after the whole process.
Who knew watermelon makes a great salad topper? Perfect for Spring or Summer, this vibrant dish is a hostess’ dream. Simply add your ingredients to the platter then drizzle with your favorite vinaigrette dressing. Serve alongside your favorite entrée, or keep it as a meal in itself. Watermelons are refreshing by themselves, so imagine adding them to your salads, and you will get a whole lot of yum!
½ watermelon or personal size watermelon
2 cups spinach
Dressing of choice
On a platter or in a bowl add fresh spinach. With a spiralizer, make noodles using a cucumber and add to the top. Slice watermelon in to cubes and add to salad along with blueberries and crumbled goat cheese. Top with mint for garnish and your favorite dressing. Enjoy!
You can even customise it with other bright fruits such as strawberries for that rich red-pink, or even rockmelons for their cheerful yellow.
Making pasta pink is easier than you think! Just cook your normal pasta al dente (works with spaghetti, penne, or even shells!) then toss in a beet paste for a few minutes. Beet contains juices that have a natural vibrant and bright red-pink colour, making it a common ingredient for colouring foods. Merging the beet paste with the pasta will allow the pasta to absorb the pink color, as well as give it a hint of exotic flavoring. Serve with parmesan and your favorite sauce!
½ lb farfalle pasta
2 roasted beets
½ cup almond slices
2 garlic cloves
Pasta sauce of choice
Cook pasta until al dente, and set it aside. In a food processor, add beets, almonds, chopped garlic, a dash of olive oil and salt and pulse until it resembles a pesto. Toss the pasta in the sauce until thoroughly covered. Serve as is or rise off to just get pink pasta then serve with grated parmesan and your favorite pasta sauce.
Beets can be used in just about anything, and here’s proof. In this recipe, you upgrade your usual hummus into something prettier and also healthier, simply from adding beets. With great nutrition value and a ton of health benefits, your already-great hummus will get an even greater boost. This zesty hummus has all the makings of the perfect dip for your vegetables because it has the familiar flavor of classic hummus but with an earthier flair due to the beets. Try it with crackers, cucumbers or even carrots. Nothing can go wrong with hummus!
1-15oz can garbanzo beans (chickpeas), drained and cooked
3-4 roasted beets, precooked
1 tbsp lemon juice
2 tbsp tahini
1 tsp salt
1 garic clove chopped
In a food processor add all ingredients except for olive oil. With the processor running slowly pour in olive oil a little at a time until you get a hummus-like consistency. Serve with vibrant veggies!
Gone are the days when people give you weird stares for mentioning that you are vegetarian or vegan. For many people the choice to be vegetarian or vegan is based on a myriad of different reasons such as religion, health or the environment. Singapore lives up to its name of being a food haven and there are plenty of vegan and vegetarian friendly options in various different cuisines. However, not everyone is willing to jump on the vegan/vegetarian bandwagon. These restaurants can help you when you want to introduce a curious friend or a hesitant family member into the goodness of this diet.
Yes, I know. When you think of Japanese food, you think of sashimi and sushi which are clearly not vegan options. This was exactly what Mr Ho had in mind when he came up with the idea of Zen, a first of its kind Japanese themed vegetarian and vegan Restaurant together with Chef Masatshi Yasui. Herbivore is an offshoot of Zen and it includes Western dishes as well. Not only can you satisfy your Japanese food cravings, you can demolish some juicy looking burgers too! Mr Ho firmly believes in innovation to the menu while sourcing for unique ingredients that do not require the slaughter of animals. Good food with ethical business practices? Sign me up.
Address: 190 Middle Road, #1-13/14, Fortune Centre, 188973
Vegan and vegetarian fare does not have to break the bank. With prices below $10 for dumpling soup, this place at Clarke Quay proves that. Even though they’ve expanded to three other locations, the place still retains its small organic cafe feel. You might have to wait for your order because they make dishes to order. This place also labels their dishes – vegan/gluten-free/wheat-free – so you know exactly what you are ordering.
Address: 6 Eu Tong Sen Street, #B1-52/53 The Central
Don’t want to give up burgers when going vegan? No problem! With plant protein patties and fresh produce, these vegan alternatives will even have professed meat lovers going back for another visit. The burger patties are pan grilled and combined with artisan whole meal buns, fresh vegetables and mayonnaise that is egg and dairy free. You have to try it to believe it. The best part is that VeganBurg aspires to change the way we eat into something more environmentally sustainable. It is difficult to find tasty and healthy food that does not harm the environment but they manage it perfectly.
Address: 44 Jalan Eunos
Sometimes, you don’t want plant based patties. Sometimes you just want to sink your teeth into some good old Asian cuisine that combines the perfect amount of sweet, sour and spice. Behold Whole Earth, a restaurant that specialises in Thai and Peranakan cuisine that surprisingly does not include any type of mock meat. The Penang Rendang that is pictured above is actually made of mushrooms. This restaurant has been established since 2013 and as proof that they really know what works, they have even been awarded Michelin Bib Gourmand 2016.
Address: 76 Peck Seah Street
Can we forget Indian food when talking about a vegetarian diet? With over a third of India being vegetarian and with such a long heritage, Indian vegetarian food is a must have. Singapore has a great many Indian places to eat at. Annalakshmi works at a pay what you want basis in order embody the idea that no one should be deprived of food. According to Hinduism, a great deed you can do is feeding others so if you want to, you can contribute to another’s meal. Fulfil a great deed while feasting on delicious Indian cuisine.
Address: Central Square, #01-04, 20 Havelock Road
Have other vegetarian or vegan places that you love and want to recommend? Tell us all about them!
Written by: Annmaria Patteri
As a fresh new 2018 starts, we all know what comes next: New Year Resolutions. Let's be honest - we never stick to the resolutions we make and often forget about them three months into the new year.
If one resolution of yours has always been eating healthy, and you've always found it a near impossible task to include bitter greens into your diet, these 5 Vegan influencers from Singapore will definitely change your mind and introduce a whole new concept of 'healthy eating'.
Vegan food doesn't just comprise of soggy oatmeal and drab greens -- these 5 Singaporeans will sweep you off your feet with their drool-worthy creations. Just a warning, you might be a convert by the end of this post.
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Kick starting my day with an oat bowl which turned out to be perfect because it is raining heavily right now ⛈ Cooked my oats with chia seeds and rice mylk and poured it into my @coconarts bowl (mine’s the giant classic coconut bowl). Topped it off with @zesprikiwifruit gold kiwi, pomegranate, blueberries, @navitasorganics hemp seeds, @naturespathorganic granola, and lastly, “berries & hibiscus” chocolate squares from @pana_chocolate x @t2tea. Wow that was a handful 🤣 Finished every bit of it and loved how the chocolate squares melted over my piping hot oats 😋 #jaslyngohdishes #panachocolate #t2tea #coconarts #oatmealbowl #oatbowl
As one of the familiar faces in the Singapore vegan community, Jaslyn truly embodies the passion and love for real food. Apart from posting her delectable creations and meals on her Instagram page, Jaslyn is also the brainchild of @souleygreen, Singapore's first online vegan mart.
She shares on her blog about her motivation behind this venture - when she first started out as a vegan in 2014, it was difficult for her to get cruelty-free and plant-based products at one place. Often, Jaslyn had to hop between various stores to purchase her necessities, and shop online for certain products that Singapore did not carry at that time. Thus, to bridge the gap between brands and consumers and make the vegan lifestyle more accessible, Jaslyn opened Souley Green.
Although her Instagram feed isn't dominated by vegan food, her spirit and passion for veganism still shines through, and will definitely inspire you to eat healthy, if not try veganism out!
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🎉 GIVEAWAY 🎉 (open for Singapore residents only) • As you guys probably already know, I love serving my meals in coconut bowls because; they're eco-friendly, they're handmade with so much love and they simply make any meal look so good! In the spirit of giving this holiday season, I've teamed up with @coconarts to give away one bowl & one spoon to one lucky individual! All you have to do is: - Follow myself & @coconarts - Tag 2 friends and share what you love most about Christmas!🎄🎊 - You can enter as many times as you like, just tag different people! - Giveaway ends on Tuesday (12/12, lucky date so hopefully you're the lucky one 😉) All the best!!! 💘
With Nicole's bright and colourful Instagram feed, your eyes will be in for a treat as you spend the next hour scrolling through the page, wondering how vegan food can look so delicious. Her unique creations of 'unicorn' tofu mousse and immaculate pancake stacks will definitely leave you drooling. Behind her bright and eye-catching photos, however, lies a touching and inspiring story of how she became vegan.
2 years ago, Nicole was struggling with an eating disorder, depriving herself of nutrition and happiness as she convinced herself that she was still 'too big'. Upon discovering veganism, she decided to pull herself out of the void of eating disorders. She realised that her body was a vessel that kept her alive, and the food she consumed gave her fuel to live. Thus, she filled herself with plant-based food that keeps her full and healthy, and encourages her followers switch to a plant-based diet as well.
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Vegan peanut butter, chocolate chip and double chocolate cookies made with @mayversfood (the general concept is that the more cookies you consume, the higher the chances of becoming a smart cookie, since you are what you eat, yes science doesn’t work that way but we can all dream). Hello friends, hope all of you had merry celebrations and overate ridiculously but in a good way! Had a break to scrape my mind together which meant a lot of ugly oatmeal bowls and watching too many films per day on the couch and reading. It’s been nice to let my kitchen faculties get back into order. With so little of the year left, seize the day and eat as many cookies as you like to redeem 2017! Sending you love ❤️ (PS - thank you guys for being so supportive. can’t wait to share with you video projects, recipes, more photos and everything under the sun. thank you for giving me this space to make ☺️)
Lin's vegan creations are simply out of this world - simply take a look at her vegan spiced pumpkin cinnamon rolls and vegan peppermint dark chocolate tart - who knew such decadent desserts could be vegan? The best part is that she shares the recipes for all these goodness on her blog, accompanied with her stellar writing which she uses to dish out her thoughts and feelings about her daily life, which is so relatable.
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Black sesame smoothie #throwback✨💕 I haven't been able to make pretty food like this recently because I've been so busy 💆🏻🥀 Still I hope everyone's been eating well and feeling super fab 🌈☀️ What are your favorite foods to eat lately? 😋 I can't wait to get back to smoothies because I got a new blender! All I need now are some frozen bananas 🍌🍌🍌😌❄️
Alphonsine shares her vegan journey through clean and minimal shots of delectable food on her Instagram page. Apart from posting on her Instagram, she also operates a YouTube channel where she shares recipes and various tips on saving money as a vegan. We all know how expensive Acai bowls can get!
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Hello everyone!!!! How have everyone been doing?😭 Sorry for being so inactive these days but things will get back on track soon!! Anyway!! I made this smokey BBQ Burger because I LOVE anything BBQ 👅 homemade Patty with a sweet and smokey BBQ sauce topped with caramelised onions ☺️ PARTY IN MY MOUTH👅
Another familiar face to the vegan community, Lee Ting shares various places to visit for delicious vegan and vegetarian food. Despite her young age, she is yet another hustling entrepreneur - she recently opened her own vegan cafe, Soul Alife, in December. Now we know where to get our fix of vegan mac and cheese!