Did you know that your version of Internet Explorer is out of date?
To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend downloading one of the browsers below.

Internet Explorer 10, Firefox, Chrome, or Safari.

Where to Eat Vegan Japanese Food in The UK

Like us on Facebook:

Vegan Japanese food is taking over the UK!

There’s more than just cucumber and avocado filling popular vegan maki, noodle dishes, and other Japanese favourites across the pond. Check out these dining suggestions from Metro UK.

Yo! Sushi – This Japanese conveyor belt spot has 19 vegan dishes, and can customize others. Try firecracker rice, vegetable gyoza dumplings, or the tofu katsu curry. Look out for new stuff, they’re launching a new street food menu on March 8 called TokYO!

A photo posted by Deni Kirkova (@deniveganfitness) on

Wasabi – This chain’s tofu yakisoba noodles get lots of attention. They also have generous yasai roll sets that contain tons a variety of vegan sushi offerings.

A photo posted by kassi Ⓥ (@avocadopls) on

Itadaki Zen – This spot is Europe’s first entirely vegan and organic Japanese restaurant. ‘The Itadaki-zener believes that food is closely related to human consciousness as well as human body.’

A photo posted by Maggie // Vegan🌱// LA // Paris (@mags_thriving) on

Itsu – vegans are flocking here for the healthy Asian salad, which combines greens, muki beans, Japanese rice, and sliced avocado.

A photo posted by SilverAgatka (@silveragatka) on

Sushi Koo – This Newcastle sushi spot clearly labels yummy vegetarian and vegan rolls made with wild black rice. They have traditional fillings, like tempura and shittake. But try out the more unique kinds – with tempeh, and pumpkin!

A photo posted by Sushi Koo 🍱 (@sushikoo_newcastle) on

Wagamama – Avoid the fish sauce, and make most of their dishes vegan! Some sushi, gyoza, and edamame is offered here, too.

A photo posted by Eliza Onisiphorou (@dailyfood97) on

Like us on Facebook:

France’s ban of faux-meat branding won’t stop veganism

I’ll take “mycoproteinous food tube” over a tube of dead pig any day.

Concerned about endangered animals? Stop eating them

Methods of animal conservation that support the exploitation of animals don’t exist for the animals, they exist for human profit.

What you can do if live exports disturb you

The outcry should go further than importation and should be directed at the fact that the animals in question were on their way to slaughter in the first place.