Pollotarianism
Chicken and vegetables; foodstuffs compatible with a pollotarian diet
Description
A diet in which poultry is the only meat
Related Dietary Choices
Related diets
Diet classification table
Comparison of selected special diets
Plants Dairy Eggs Seafood Poultry Animal by-products like leather All other animals
Pesce-pollotarianism Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes No
Pollotarianism Yes Yes Yes No Yes Yes No
Pescetarianism Yes Yes Yes Yes No Yes No
Lacto-ovo vegetarianism Yes Yes Yes No No Yes No
Ovo vegetarianism Yes No Yes No No Yes No
Lacto vegetarianism Yes Yes No No No Yes No
Jain vegetarianism Yes Yes No No No No No
Vegetarianism Yes No No No No Yes No
Veganism Yes No No No No No No

Pollotarianism is the practice of adhering to a diet that incorporates poultry as the only source of meat in an otherwise vegetarian diet.[1][2]

While "pollo" specifically means chicken in both Spanish and in Italian (with “pollame” meaning poultry in general in Italian), pollotarians are known to incorporate different forms of poultry, like duck and turkey in their diet.[3] Pollotarians may also eat dairy products.[4] The term "pollo-vegetarian" was first used in nutritional textbooks in the 1980s to describe a semi-vegetarian diet that incorporates poultry.[5][6][7] Historian Rod Preece describes pollotarians as "those who refrain from mammals but are willing to eat the flesh of birds notably chickens."[8]

See also

References

  1. ^ Lagua, Rosalinda T; Claudio, Virginia S. (2012). Nutrition and Diet Therapy Reference Dictionary. Chapman & Hall. p. 356. ISBN 978-94-011-6880-9
  2. ^ Chakrabarty, Kaveri; Chakrabarty, A. S. (2019). Textbook of Nutrition in Health and Disease. Springer. p. 296. ISBN 978-981-15-0961-2
  3. ^ Miller, Korin. (2019). "The 7 Types Of Vegetarian Diets From Lacto-Ovo To Vegan, Explained By A Nutritionist". Women's Health. Retrieved October 8, 2020.
  4. ^ Hogan, Mary Ann; Wane, Daryle. (2002). Nutrition and Diet Therapy: Reviews & Rationales. Prentice Hall. p. 8. ISBN 978-0130304599
  5. ^ Albala, Ken. (2015). The SAGE Encyclopedia of Food Issues, Volume 1. SAGE Publications. p. 1429. ISBN 978-14522-4301-6
  6. ^ Green, Marilyn L; Harry, Joann. (1981). Nutrition in Contemporary Nursing Practice. Wiley. p. 205. ISBN 978-0471038924
  7. ^ Guthrie, Helen Andrews. (1989). Introductory Nutrition. Times Mirror/Mosby College Publishing. p. 602. ISBN 9780801622014
  8. ^ Preece, Rod. (2008). Sins of the Flesh: A History of Ethical Vegetarian Thought. UBC Press. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-7748-15093