Shakshuka is a medium-sized breakfast dish, traditionally an egg prepared in a stewed tomato stew. But throughout Tel Aviv, more restaurants are leaving eggs to offer a vegan version.
Jewish news site Aurrera reports Shakshukak, although originating in North Africa, is an "emblematic" outfit for breakfast in Tel Aviv. However, as a result of the importance of plant diets in the city, those who believe that they are "the capital of the world of vegan", creative people get their creativity by offering a free egg version. Even Dr. Dr. Shakshuka, a 30-year-old restaurant, offers a vegan shakshuka, mushrooms and eggplant.
Each establishment has a different view of the traditional dish. A restaurant offers round dumplings of vegetables in the place of poisonous eggs. Another serves Tofu with red pepper and tomato sauce. Anastasia, a healthcare community voted at the Vegan restaurant, offers real visual experience to exchange tofu and polenta eggs. It is divided into bread, olives and chunks.
Veganism in Israel
"When Veganism began to promote Israel, about six years ago, it had to be a breakfast one of the categories that were to be seriously addressed, always based on eggs and cheeses." Ori Shavit is one of the founders of Tel Aviv's web site, he said in the future.
According to data from 2017, Israel has the highest per capita per capita in the world and many have stood out as the main destination for Israeli vegan tourism. The traveler will find more than egg-free shakshuka: According to the Independent, Tel Aviv is only over 400 vegan and vegetarian restaurants. The Sultana, vegan shawarma shop uses layers of wild mushrooms instead of meat.
"The country is a leader in vegan food change: vegetable restaurants are rich and can easily be accessed by a million people – eight million people – who do not eat meat." Jason Baker, vice president of international PETA Asia, said Intermountain Jewish News.
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