Vegan Astrology – Total Guide

Overview of Vegan Astrology

Have you recently changed your mind about food? Or do you have a history with it? Do you have a nagging feeling that you should change your eating habits? Many people are switching to a vegan diet these days simply because they want to be more compassionate to other living beings. Vegetarians, vegans (no meat, dairy, or poultry, just a plant-based diet), pescatarians (people who only eat fish, no meat), and Eggetarians (people who only eat eggs) are becoming more popular.

Your astrological chart influences what you eat and how you feel about your body. The planets do play a role in influencing your food preferences. Hey, we have just started; you ought to explore more about Vegan Astrology, its effects, Vegan astrological signs and much more. Time to put your seat belts on, vroom vroom, let’s get started!

Vegetarianism Astrology

Food is divided into three categories according to the spiritual sculptures:

Satvik: is a Sanskrit word that means ”
It is made from raw ingredients and uses fewer spices and seasonings. It has the highest nutritional value. If you follow a yogic course, you can eat like this.

Rajshik: is a form of rich food that contains a lot of fat, spices, curries, and desserts.

Tamsik: Much of it is overcooked and over processed. There are meats and unhealthy goods in this recipe.

Effects on our minds

Our emotions are influenced by the food we consume. Satvik food promotes peace and harmony, which is why Yogic people enjoy it for Vrat and pooja. Rajsik cuisine is also delicious and is served at festivals and other special occasions. More rage, fat, and diseases result from Tamsik food choices.

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  • What are the astrological signs associated with veganism?

Saturn, Jupiter, and Ketu are spiritual planets that influence your food choices.

Jupiter is a sacred world, and its effect on natives inspires them to eat more vegetables.
Saturn: Saturn is another planet associated with justice. Its positive aspect also converts an individual to veganism.
Ketu: Ketu is a planet for spiritual growth. It leads you to a state of simplicity.

And there are the planets that make you adamant about sticking to a particular diet. They will influence your decision to eat vegetarian or non-vegetarian foods. The Moon will also play a role in assessing whether or not you have the emotional capacity to change your eating habits. The story goes on.

Then there are four important houses in your horoscope that influence your eating habits.

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Horoscope - foods related to Diet

1st House: The native’s personality and thoughts are linked to this home. It may also refer to a person’s willpower. It represents all that motivates and shapes you into the person you are.
2nd House: This house is inextricably linked to eating habits. It’s where all of your food comes from. It’s also where the belief system resides.
9th House: It has to do with religious value and consciousness. It’s where the Dharma resides.
12th House: is associated with spiritualism. It’s the home of what you’re willing to give up and sacrifice for your spiritual growth.

A native Vegetarian is born when the earth in good aspects has a relationship with these homes. When the auspicious planet is in transit or in the Dasha series, the native changes his or her eating habits and adopts a vegan diet.

Mars, Rahu, and Venus are the planets that affect a person’s preference for non-vegetarian foods. Mars is a fiery world that inspires you to be brave.

As a result, the positions of planets in your horoscope may have an effect on your food choices. Vegan astrology is more than just a diet; it is a humane way of life. It improves your immune system and increases Sattva Guna in your lifestyle. You’re making a positive move in the right direction when you go vegetarian, vegan, or reduce your intake of animal products.

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Assists - Planets

Veganism is gaining popularity around the world. Last year, Google announced a 90% rise in ‘vegan’ searches, and there are 350% more vegans in the UK than there were ten years ago. This shift is being driven by young people, who are charting the path for the future.
People are changing their diets for three main reasons: animal rights and welfare, health and wellbeing, and the environment (meat production is a major stressor on many habitats and on the world as a whole). Films like Conspiracy and Earthlings have had a huge effect on the general population, and people are now changing their diets for three main reasons: animal rights and welfare, health and wellbeing, and the environment (meat production is a major stressor on many ecosystems and on the planet.

  • Land:

Will we be able to breathe if we cut down all the trees? #SaveTrees

Although it does not seem to be a logical experiment to pursue, humans are doing so! Animal products require more farmland to sustain people than plant-based foods.

To satisfy demand, the total area of agricultural land must increase proportionally as the human population grows and the global average amount of meat consumed per person rises.

Finally, the only choice is to venture into natural ecosystems. This is why the Amazon rainforest is being logged and replaced with soya plantations in order to feed cattle and produce beef for global consumption.

Our planet’s survival depends on healthy forests. A monoculture soy plantation, on the other hand, is a net drain on the earth, requiring high levels of chemical and energetic inputs to keep it going.

If everybody on the planet adopted a vegan diet, far less land would be needed to grow the food necessary to keep humans alive, and vast swaths of land could be returned to their natural state. Many species’ extinction rates would be reduced, and planetary environments would be stabilised.

  • Water:

What are our options for dealing with freshwater? Should it flow freely through the land in life-giving rivers, or should it be diverted into factories for industrial processes?

Planet Earth is a blue, aqueous planet in our minds.

Although water covers roughly 71% of the Earth’s surface, 96.5 percent of all water is found in the oceans as salt water, with the remaining 3.5 per cent being freshwater – lakes and rivers, as well as frozen water locked up in glaciers and polar ice caps.

Just 1% of the freshwater on our planet is readily available.

Since before the dinosaurs, the overall amount of freshwater. On Earth has stayed constant. The human operation, on the other hand, degrades the nature of the finite quantity we have.
As lakes and aquifers dry up around the world, reports show a rising and widespread crisis. Water consumption has increased at more than twice the rate of population growth in the last century, according to the United Nations. By 2025, an estimated 1.8 billion people will be living in water-scarce areas.

With such a barren backdrop, the meat industry’s gross inefficiencies are difficult to swallow. It takes 2,400 litres (630 gallons) of water to make an average hamburger. Since food accounts for up to 90% of all regulated water, what we consume has enormous global implications. A vegan diet requires at least three times less water and produces little or no waste if the plants are cultivated organically.

  • Squander (Waste):

Where do we go when we pollute the environment or throw trash away?

Meat processing generates waste in a variety of ways. The most serious issues occur as a result of intense animal feeding operations (CAFOs). Antibiotics, slurry, excess fertilizers, and infectious diseases may all have a negative impact on the environment.

There are 19,496 CAFOs in the United States that dump massive amounts of radioactive waste into the environment. Pollution is washed into rivers and carried out to sea by rain. The Mississippi and Missouri rivers discharge their lethal cargo into the Gulf of Mexico, creating ‘dead zones,’ or areas devoid of existence. The largest ever recorded hurricane was discovered in 2017, engulfing 8,700 square miles.

There are now 405 dead zones found across the world, and the number is growing. After decades of contamination, the majority of which comes from animal agriculture, more than half of America’s rivers and streams are now unfit for existence. Many countries around the world are following the United States’ intensive animal-rearing model. In the United Kingdom, intensive factory farming has increased by 26% in the last six years, transforming the countryside.

More importantly, meat consumption in China (which slaughters over half of the world’s pigs) continues to increase. China’s livestock generates 5 billion tones of waste, making it the country’s most polluting source of water.

In China, it is estimated that 16 percent of soil is contaminated, 20% of farmland is unusable, and 60% of groundwater is unsafe to drink. There is no ‘waste’ from growing plants for food if it is done sustainably; any surplus organic matter can be converted into compost or biofuel.

Changes in the climate

How much pollution will our atmosphere withstand until it permanently alters our planet?
Methane and nitrous oxide, two greenhouse gases 25 and 300 times more active than carbon dioxide, is released by animal waste. We are approaching irreversible tipping points, according to climate scientists. Frozen tundra (icy soils) emit methane as the earth warms. This fuels the engine even more.

A ‘positive feedback loop’ has been identified in relation to climate change.

Wildfires are another example of constructive feedback. Hotter temperatures trigger more fires, which release greenhouse gases, raising global warming and fueling more fires.

To escape these disastrous ‘runaway’ scenarios, civilisation only hopes to restore atmospheric carbon to a safe level. According to scientists, 2°C of global warming can be safe. To do this, CO2 levels in the atmosphere must be kept below 350 parts per million (ppm).

We’ve surpassed 400 parts per million.

Governments currently subsidise fossil fuels with more than $5.3 trillion a year (6.5 percent of global GDP). It is critical that we band together to address the vast economic distortion that continues to accumulate wealth and influence in the hands of individuals and corporations who have little regard for the global commons or future human lives.

If we do so, one of the most effective lifestyle changes we can make to combat climate change is to reduce meat intake.

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Conclusion: Veganism is likely to be the Zodiac Sign

Which zodiac sign is most likely to follow a vegan diet? Or are you a vegetarian? There are no statistics on this, but Outer Planet People are more likely to be either, according to anecdotal evidence. Coming up with astrological vegetarian/vegan signs without sifting through the birthdates of celebrity vegetarians and vegans is pure guesswork.

Anecdotally, We know a lot of vegetarian Pisceans. A good Neptune (Pisces monarch, compassion, empathy) may also predispose you. Some Scorps, like Anna Wintour, dress in fur and eat red meat. Then there are Scorps like Joaquin Phoenix, who are strict vegans and make beautiful documentaries about it like Earthlings.

If the option is less compassionate and more New-Agie reasoning in terms of money and so on, you might argue that it is Uranus/Uranian. We believe Neptune in Pisces (2011!) would see a huge increase in the number of vegetarians. So, time to conclude this super interesting blog with two smiles, one for you and one for us 🙂 🙂

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