On peta’s accidentally vegan, I can’t believe it’s vegan page, do those foods exclude gelatin and honey also? Mariposa Moon, I know what gelatin and honey are. I was asking a general question about the website. It’s not okay to eat honey either. But thanks anyway. Moostang, pardon my immaturity, but you’re an idiot. I don’t know why you bothered answering my question. Moostang, don’t tell me to get a clue about biology when I’m a biology major in college, you cattle rancher. Also, I don’t want to eat those products. That’s why I was making sure they did not contain them. Maybe if you weren’t so busy torturing animals, you could learn how to read. I think I found an answer. Yes, the foods are what Peta refers to as “99. 9% vegan. ” They exclude everything but “trace amounts” which could be found from being processed on the same equipment or in the same buildings as some non-edible foods. Such a thing would be listed as an allergen warning because some people have deadly allergies to even the oils of certain products. Peta considers these products to be vegan however because “animal safety is more important than personal purity,” meaning that no animals were used or harm for the products themselves and vegans and vegetarians need to support such products, even if trace amounts of bad things accidentally get in. However, read the labels because it is not updated often. Wonderbread and an other bread they have are not vegan because they have since then added whey.
I review red bean bars (frozen azuki bean bars), an Asian dessert.