A new job offer pays meat-eaters $2,500 each to go vegan for 30 days. Online plant-based health resource VeganLiftz.com is searching for three participants in a comparative study that will give real accounts of the effects, and any possible drawbacks, of transitioning from a meat-heavy to plant-based diet. Eligible applicants must currently reside in either Mississippi, Iowa, Nebraska, Texas, or Indiana—the top five meat-eating states in the country as determined by a 5,000-person survey recently carried out by VeganLiftz.
“Our main aim at VeganLiftz.com is to debunk any myths out there around veganism and help our community educate themselves on a plant-based lifestyle,” VeganLiftz.com Founder Jason Hughes said. “As such, we are always looking to demonstrate the real-life affects being vegan has on a person’s health and fitness—it’s important to us that the case studies we produce from our latest recruits are honest, relatable, and informative, and both negatives and positives are reported on so people can make an informed decision on whether veganism is right for them, and how best to implement it.”
The three chosen applicants will be provided a plant-based diet plan for the month and will be required to submit before and after photos, along with complete remote health and fitness checks throughout the study period. Participants must be between the ages of 18 and 60 with no underlying health conditions and are required to have consumed a meat-heavy diet for a least one year prior to the study.
“We’re super excited to hire our three carnivores and to see the results of the study,” Hughes said. “To get maximum results, we think it’s important to hire people who have previously eaten a lot of meat and so our research into the top meat-loving states of America came in handy here. If this sounds like you and you’re looking to try something new and transform your lifestyle, please apply now.”
The three participants will be chosen by the end of August and the study is planned to commence in mid-September. Eligible candidates are encouraged to apply here.