pescatarian was our Word of the Day on 10/30/2009. Hear the podcast!
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Recent Examples of pescatarian from the Web
Grill like a pescatarian Cooking most meat at temperatures above 300°F can produce potentially cancer-causing chemicals called heterocyclic amines (HCAs), according to the National Cancer Institute.
With meal planning options for vegans, vegetarians, pescatarians, plus for those managing diabetes, eating paleo or gluten-free, Sun Basket has the healthy food bundle for your particular eating yen.
And as a pescatarian, the only meat the oldest Scott brother eats comes from fish.
The study directly contradicts another by the University of Alberta last year that found no significant differences between the death rates of vegetarians, pescatarians (people who eat fish but not meat), and meat eaters.
So to launch a series of stories on vegetarian eating and cooking, this pescatarian walked into a vegan restaurant.
Vegetarians who don’t eat meat but will consume fish (pescatarians) can get enough B12 by eating low-mercury fish like salmon or Atlantic mackerel (be cautious of other types of mackerel that may be high in mercury).
Over yuzu cocktails, the group began grilling slices of crimson kalbi (Angus off-the-bone short ribs) and sashimi-grade tuna, an addition that Kim made to accommodate pescatarians.
Others appeal to people with strict diets: like Plated for pescatarians, Green Chef for vegans and Sun Baskets for non-GMO eaters.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'pescatarian.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
The difference between vegetarian, vegan, and other diets
The word vegetarian sprouted up in 1839. Fruitarian ("a person who lives on fruit") ripened by 1893. In 1944, vegetarians who consume no animal or dairy products began calling themselves vegans. Then, in 1993, those who eat fish but no other meat chose pesce, the Italian word for "fish," to create the designation pescatarian. In that same year, meatatarian was served up as a word for those whose diet largely includes meat; that word is rare, however, and is usually used in informal and humorous ways, making it the type of fare not included in our dictionaries. Another fairly recent dietary word is flexitarian, a person who follows a mostly vegetarian diet but occasionally eats meat or fish.
Seen and Heard
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