The meat-eating habits of the Middle East are changing, but vegetarians aren’t.

The region is home to some of the world’s most extreme vegetarians.

The Mediterranean country of Morocco has been dubbed “The Middle East of meat” by the BBC.

In fact, it’s home to more than two million vegetarians, who are making up more than one-third of the country’s population.

However, they have faced challenges.

Morocco is one of the top five countries with the highest rate of obesity among the region’s nations.

They are also one of only three countries in the world with no laws against animal slaughter.

However the country has recently been experiencing a boom in the meat industry, which is slowly expanding.

“Morocco is a country with a lot of meat, but not too much,” says Ali Haidar, who heads the international branch of the International Vegetarian Centre, a group that supports the movement towards vegetarianism in the region.

“The market is growing, so there are more opportunities to have meat.”

Haider believes that the country is in the process of opening its doors to a wider, more diverse range of vegetarian and vegan food, including produce from the Mediterranean.

“We are moving towards a more multicultural country where people are looking for more variety, so they can find different foods,” he says.

Haida says Morocco is slowly but surely adopting a vegetarian lifestyle.

“There is a shift towards having more local produce and not necessarily eating meat,” he explains.

“A lot of Moroccan people are beginning to eat a vegetarian diet and are trying to make that transition, and it’s happening gradually.”

Vegetarians are gaining popularity in the Middle Eastern country The Middle East is home in many ways to a vibrant vegetarian culture, including the cuisine of the ancient city of Mecca.

Vegetarians like Haidars brother are in the spotlight for this trend.

He says that in the past few years, the Middle-Eastern country has seen a spike in the popularity of vegetarianism.

“I believe that there is an increase in the number of vegans in the country, but I think that we are also seeing a huge increase in vegans that are following a more vegan lifestyle,” he said.

Haysar says that the growing number of vegetarian shops in Morocco is helping to attract more people to the country.

“It’s a big step towards the vegetarian lifestyle,” says Haidarr.

He hopes that with the increased popularity of veganism in Morocco, the country will soon start to be considered a more diverse country.

Heda believes that a big part of the reason for the rise in the vegans is due to the popularity and accessibility of the Mediterranean diet.

“Vegetarianism is growing in Morocco because it’s becoming a very accepted way of eating, even among Muslims,” he explained.

Hida says that it’s important to remember that vegetarianism isn’t for everyone, especially if you’re not a religious person.

“In the Middle Ages, vegetarianism was not considered a thing, so people had to choose between eating meat and eating vegetables.

I think it’s good for the world if we embrace it.” “

Nowadays, many people are embracing the idea that meat and vegetables are one in the same.

I think it’s good for the world if we embrace it.”

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