Seaganism comes from the concept of Veganism but with a little twist. You know how it's tough for some people to diet and maintain a healthy lifestyle. Switching to veganism is like jumping off a cliff for them. Such a huge change in dietary habits takes time to adapt.   

Two such foodies Amy Cramer and Lisa McComse brought the term Seaganism to life in 2016 when they decided to introduce fish and seafood to a vegan diet. Now, this does seem like slightly detracting oneself from the real intention behind becoming a vegan. But it's actually not, because dairy products like milk, cheese, and eggs are still a no-no. 

What are the pros of a Seagan diet?   

There are plenty. But one major reason is that vegan foods are not a very rich source of Omega-3 fatty acids and protein. These are important for proper cell growth as well as to build strong immunity. They also help in fighting joint pains, depression, etc. So, consuming a purely plant-based diet can increase the risk of such deficiencies among the followers.   

This is where seafood steps in. Consuming fish alone three times a week can make up for all the remaining nutrition. You can add variety by cooking salmon, mackerel, and whitefish alternatively. However, it is advised to consume in controlled portions because oily fish, in particular, contains a high level of mercury that can affect the health adversely.   

Seaganism seems to have gained momentum in past few years, especially with a rise in the number of people shifting to plant-based diets. In such a scenario, adding a vitamin-rich element like fish to the food we intake is likely to be a good option.    

1. Seafood Salad 

This is a delightful salad recipe to enjoy! 

2. Seafood Lasagna 

Shrimps tucked away in layers of a cheesy lasagna is a dream come true. 

3. Creamy Tomato Seafood Bisque 

Seafood lovers should get set for a creamy soup with lots of delicious treats in it.