Raw food

As raw food is generally regarded as any plant-based food which isn't processed by temperatures over 42 °C, bear in mind that this fever may vary slightly for various nutrients and compounds from food. When heating up/cooking food over 42 °C, its nourishment quickly begin to degrade, a lot of denatured and unusable to the human entire body.

Living food

Living food is raw food too, but with an additional advantage -- not just it comprises life force and unaltered nutrients the same as uncooked food, but it also can provide life! Consider grains, seeds, nuts and legumes, all which may be actuated by massaging and sprouted to make a new infant plant or shrub, and that is where their true life drive is located.

Peace Love and berries is part and reflects under spike of a wellness movement that's occurring globally. We Chose it since the term signifies what we think is the most significant thing that is Love and Peace in us and what else. Along with the berry representing wellness that we think is so essential in helping one in attain health. The title is a rendering ofthe holistic strategy we run ourselves.
Why cultured vegetables? We cut veggies, we include all of the components, and we combine it, and set it into big vats, where we all put them right into a specially designed fermenting area where we ground them into the earths electro magnetic field and drama with them fine music while they're growing and sitting in their perfect fermenting temperature doubling in beneficial bacteria amounts about every 30 minutes. After A couple of times each of the sugars are consumed and we've got a rich ecosystem prepared to be bottled and refrigerated.
Our Assortment of sauerkrauts is Unique using a mixture of components that you normally wouldn't find in a common sauerkraut jar. We've got four tastes: Kim Chi, Green, Berry, and Sea veggies, and all these are the topics for the alchemy of unique ingredients which we set together and present for you. Contrary to The majority of other sauerkrauts you locate are pasteurised that type of defeats the objective of fermenting at the first place, make most of the beneficial enzymes and bacteria have been murdered.
We're Also exceptional because we inoculate the sauerkraut using a wide spectrum civilization newcomer with germs which are extremely sturdy and extremely beneficial for you. Compounds are great for you. We're ten times more germs cells then individual. We have normally 1 billion human cells however we've got 10 trillion bacteria residing inside people. They had been the first living organisms in the world, and because we have come along we have lived in symbiosis and developed together.
Fermenting Has become part of virtually every culture across the world. We have somehow lost the artwork and forgotten about it within our modern day western society. We Are advised that germs are poor, and yes it's true in some instances, back of the we've embarked on a search to nuke and sterilise bacteria from our surroundings and ourselves into the purpose of a phobia. What beliefs or characteristics drive us. We feel that a dream is the start of a thought impulse of which to make action of accomplishing that notion.
You Can achieve anything you set your head to, but during our expertise looking after your health and eating fermented foods makes it possible to produce positive ideas and gives you energy of accomplishing your objectives. We Wish to find a much healthier world and a part of our objective is to educate the people so that they may make informed choices and appreciate life. Peace Love and berries is much more than only a title or a brandnew.

Emily Kyle Nutrition

Holistic Health & Cannabis Education for Women

Health + Wellness - Alternative Leigh

Holistic Life by Kate

VEGE THREADS Interview

S: Tell us a bit about yourself and your background?

A: I’m Amy, the founder and director of Vege Threads. I’ve been running the brand for 5 years now and it’s now my full time commitment ( in life and work ). I’ve tried to build a business that aligns with my values ( the slow movement and conscious consumerism ) and keep that fluid between work and life. I studied and worked in the fashion industry for many years but the industry wasn’t my passion as it didn’t seem like a sustainable or ethical way to contribute as a career.

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S: Tell us a bit about yourself and your background?

A: I’m Amy, the founder and director of Vege Threads. I’ve been running the brand for 5 years now and it’s now my full time commitment ( in life and work ). I’ve tried to build a business that aligns with my values ( the slow movement and conscious consumerism ) and keep that fluid between work and life. I studied and worked in the fashion industry for many years but the industry wasn’t my passion as it didn’t seem like a sustainable or ethical way to contribute as a career.

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An interview with Amy Roberts

From VEGE THREADS  –  Conducted by Sabrina Sterk

S: Tell us a bit about yourself and your background?

A: I’m Amy, the founder and director of Vege Threads. I’ve been running the brand for 5 years now and it’s now my full time commitment ( in life and work ). I’ve tried to build a business that aligns with my values ( the slow movement and conscious consumerism ) and keep that fluid between work and life. I studied and worked in the fashion industry for many years but the industry wasn’t my passion as it didn’t seem like a sustainable or ethical way to contribute as a career. Growing up mostly outside, it gave me a deep appreciation for our surroundings but I also had a deep feeling for wanting to do something that created positive change. So with some research and experience with fair-trade, organic companies and small business I started Vege Threads.

S: How did you get into the industry? Was there a defining moment?

A: I worked for a fast fashion house after returning from France where I’d worked for an ethical clothing label in Paris. The difference, in both the garments and the workplace culture, between the two were stark and it just made me think about what I wanted. There weren’t any ethical / sustainable fashion businesses in South Australia or even Australia at that time (2011) so I started to look into what was needed to set up and run my own business.

S: What’s your best or worst memory from starting out?

A: Starting a business is never easy. I suppose the worst memories come from the times your weighing up costs and realizing you’re not sure how you’ll pay next months rent. It’s a real struggle for the first years. It made me very savvy with spending and budgets and actually now I comfortably live a very fulfilling life, with less. The best memory was the first moment you see something created from nothing and people responding  to it – its a pretty amazing feeling!

S: Is it ever a struggle to let go of a collection? When do you know that the piece is complete?

A: Vege threads has a different model in the sense that we are constantly re-creating a collection of basics and timeless pieces. Rather than constantly changing ( which is what the fashion industry tells us we need ) I wanted to test a new model, one based of practical, classic shapes that you can get year after year. If anything changes, is because we re-asses a design element and try to improve on it’s versatility and wearability.

S: How important is it, do you think to give back to the community that fostered you?

A: I think that it’s important but it’s something that will happen organically when you start a small business. You reply a lot on your surrounding community to get you off the ground so therefore find ways to give back and help build creativity in that place.

S: What makes Melbourne a great place to design/work/live?

A: I’ve only recently re-located to Melbourne for the business to grow here as 80% of our production is now based here. There is a great community of creative and small businesses here which makes being based here feel supported. There are always things happening and similar businesses in Melbourne ( ethical and local )  that fit with the Vege Threads ethos,  so it’s great to live a lifestyle that aligns with work but also personally.

S: What does sustainability mean to you, and how do you practice it throughout daily life?

A: Sustainability for me is being mindful about all decisions in your life. Rather than throwing all your eggs in one basket it’s important to think about the little changes you can make to your daily life. A couple of years in to VT, I felt a lot of pressure that I had to be a perfect, organic living, zero waste person but the reality of what I could do in my capacity wasn’t that. It was a real mental struggle until I decided that it was OK to take small steps. I obviously have a huge focus on my industry ( clothing ) and doing what I can with that as my main focus. But my personal values about ethics and the environment means that of course I try to live as mindfully as possible. I still need to drive a car to visit my factories and for travel ( as one example ), so I try and offset that with other ways. I shop local, make a lot of my own thing/products and am trying to limited waste as much as possible.

S: We understand that you dye your clothing with natural pigments. Can you tell us a little about a particular colour that use, and how it is sourced/ used? 

A: We work with a natural dye house in Indonesia for some capsule collections of tie dye with a main focus on Indigo. This is farm in indonesia, whereas the other plants ( kepang tree bark, mango leaf ) are all grown on the premises.

S: There has been an influx in fashion designers moving to Bali, in hope of starting a new brand and reducing production costs. Do you think this is sustainable and ethical?

A: Bali is not the answer. I think working local should be the first step for local designers and if designers want to go offshore they should be investing in certified factories with responsible production ( but more importantly textile production and dye methods )

 

S: What tips would you give anybody looking to start out in the industry?

A:  small, test your ideas and go from there but be responsible with your discussions. We are now in an age where we are too educated to make poor decisions that comprise the welfare of people and the future of our environment.

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