As a Brand Ambassador & Influencer I seek & requested to advertise & promote various products or clothing apparrel. You will see me represent various corporate products that ARE: truly health/fitness beneficial, just simply love, make sense, true to my personality, consistent with my own original style & tastes & instantly inspirational!
'LAURA'S WHOLESOME JUNK FOOD' -
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What is Vegan?
We bake our vegan cookies with all natural, wholesome ingredients. But, what is vegan? The term "vegan" was first coined in the 1940s by the Vegan Society founded by Donald Watson. Simply put, vegan is a term for people who choose not to eat any animal products at all. Vegans avoid eggs, dairy products, and honey even though no animal has directly died for that food. By contrast, vegetarians do not consume animals, but will eat eggs, dairy products, and honey, which are products made by animals. Our vegan treats follow the highest standards. True vegan treats should not contain any ingredients that involve or have ever involved any animal product, by-product, or derivative. We understand how difficult it can be to not only find a vegan cookie, but a vegan cookie that tastes delicious. You can be certain that our vegan cookies contain no animal products, by-products, or any other product derived from animals. And, they always taste scrumptious.
Vegans have to be careful when choosing food products, as many processed foods often contain hidden animal by-products. Gelatin, which comes from the bones and hides of animals, is present in most marshmallows. Isinglass is a collagen substance from the swimbladders of fish (primarily sturgeon) that is used for the clarification of beer and wine. From these examples, you can see that finding vegan treats and other foods might be harder than it looks. Some other goods that are animal by-products avoided by vegans include lanolin, whey, casein, beeswax, and rennet. Vegans also don’t use silk, wool, fur, and leather, and cosmetics and soaps derived from animal products are also avoided.
OATMEAL CHOCOLATE CHIP, OATMEAL RAISIN, XTREME CHOCOLATE FUDGE, CRANBERRY BREAKFAST & VANILLA VANILLA
What is Gluten Free?
Gluten is an elastic protein found in all barley, wheat, and rye grains. It is the substance, or “glue” that holds bread, pasta, and baked goods together. It is what creates the chewy, stretchy factor in bagels, sourdough bread and pizza crust. Without it, breads foods tend to fall apart. That is why we don’t over stir muffins or pancakes, because stirring or kneading is what brings out the gluten or chewy factor, and we don’t want muffins and pancakes to be stretchy. Gluten free cookies and gluten free treats rely on other grains (such as brown rice) and use substitutes such as xanthan gum or guar gum for the qualities that gluten brings. Laura’s WJF’ gluten free cookies use only the natural ingredients of dates and tapioca starch to help hold everything together and create a pleasing texture.
While there is no United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) definition or national standard as of yet for the term “gluten-free,” a ruling is coming closer. According to their website, the FDA proposes:
“to define the term “gluten-free” to mean that a food bearing this claim in its labeling does not contain any one of the following:
An ingredient that is a prohibited grain
An ingredient that is derived from a prohibited grain and that has not been processed to remove gluten
An ingredient that is derived from a prohibited grain and that has been processed to remove gluten, if the use of that ingredient results in the presence of 20 parts per million (ppm) or more gluten in the food or
20 ppm or more gluten”