There are several reasons for asking this question. First, fat derived from meat and animal products seems to have an unfavorable influence on the body’s chemistry by favoring the development of arteriosclerosis refers to a stiffening of arteries, a general term describing any hardening (and loss of elasticity) of medium or large arteries. Second, meat consumption is a possible means of transmitting diseases to human beings. Diseases that seems to be becoming more prevalent in animals, and medical literature contains abundant evidence of the transmission of such disease to man, particularly when the eaten has not been adequately cooked.
Furthermore, evidence increasingly shows meat as unessential to a nutritionally balance diet. Individuals and religious groups in many parts of the world get along well without it. Careful studies have been made of these persons and of the children born into their families. These indicate that the persons and vitality enjoyed by such persons is at least equal to that of those who eat meat. Nutritional studies show that humans, and laboratory animals as well, do very well on diets that are free from flesh foods but which contain milk, milk products, and some egg.