" data-reactid="22"Nowadays, 5 percent of the population is vegetarian, 2 percent is vegan, and one can both order a veggie burger at Burger King and shell out 0 for a vegetarian tasting menu.Those who choose to cut meat out of their lives are often doing it for admirable reasons: to save animals, lessen environmental footprints, and improve their health.Hot on its heels is New York, where the second healthiest set of singles lives.
From simple things like choosing a restaurant, to bigger issues like whether or not they're comfortable with meat in the house, the lifestyle offers up complexities you will not encounter when dating another omnivore.
Open up a line of communication and find a comfy middle ground you can both get behind -- separate pots and pans, anyone? Many non-vegans have a skewed idea of what being vegan is actually about, which perhaps can be blamed on the more aggro activist side of the movement.
“We were kind of surprised by that,” researcher Josh Fischer, AYI’s vice president of Product and Data Insights, told the Daily News.
“Vegetarians are healthy — we thought they would have a higher likelihood of being contacted.” Fischer compiled the data by looking at interactions on AYI.com, which has 2 million monthly active members.
Match also allows you to be as specific as you want about your preferences when browsing profiles and filling out your profile.
More and more vegans are popping up across the country as the plant-based lifestyle continues to trend.
Bragging Rights: Largest user base of vegetarian singles With more than 13.5 million people visiting the site every month and over 1.7 million paying members, has more singles than any other dating site out there — including vegetarian vegan singles.
Finding that special someone is all about the numbers, and Match definitely has the numbers on its side.
He is one of the most famous omnivores, and there's no part of the animal he doesn't like (unless it's rotting shark innards in Iceland or the free-range rectum of a warthog in Namibia).