Energy, Food, and Head: Facial Muscles
 Carnivore Reduced to allow wide mouth gape
 HerbivoreWell-developed
 Omnivore Reduced
 Human
 Well-developed
 Jaw Type
 Carnivore Angle not expanded
 Herbivore Expanded angle
 Omnivore Angle not expanded
 Human Expanded angle
 Jaw Joint Location
 Carnivore On same plane as molar teeth
 Herbivore Above the plane of the molars
 Omnivore On same plane as molar teeth
 Human
 Above the plane of the molars
 Jaw Motion
 Carnivore Shearing: minimal side-to-side motion
 Herbivore No shear: good side-to-side, front-to-back
Man's stomach is single-chambered, but only moderately acidic. (Clinically, a person presenting with a gastric pH less than 4-5 when there is food in the stomach is cause for concern.) The stomach volume represents about 21-27% of the total volume of the human GI tract. The stomach serves as a mixing and storage chamber, mixing and liquefying ingested foodstuffs and regulating their entry into the small intestine. The human small intestine is long, averaging from 10 to 11 times the body length. (Our small intestine averages 22 to 30 feet in length. Human body size is measured from the top of the head to end of the spine and averages between two to three feet in length in normal-sized individuals.) The human colon demonstrates the pouched structure peculiar to herbivores. The distensible large intestine is larger in cross-section than the small intestine, and is relatively long. Man's colon is responsible for water and electrolyte absorption and vitamin production and absorption. There is also extensive bacterial fermentation of fibrous plant materials, with the production and absorption of significant amounts of food energy (volatile short-chain fatty acids) depending upon the fiber content of the diet. The extent to which the fermentation and absorption of metabolites takes place in the human colon has only recently begun to be investigated. In conclusion, we see that human beings have the gastrointestinal tract structure of a "committed" herbivore. Humankind does not show the mixed structural features one expects and finds in anatomical omnivores such as bears and raccoons. Thus, from comparing the gastrointestinal tract of humans to that of carnivores, herbivores and omnivores we must conclude that humankind's GI tract is designed for a purely plant-food diet. http:-www.vegsource.com-news-2009-11-the-comparative-anatomy-of-eating.html notcarnivore notcarnivores plantbased govegan commonsense wakeup herbivore

Man's stomach is single-chambered, but only moderately acidic. (Clinically, a person presenting with a gastric pH less than 4-5 when there is food in the stomach is cause for concern.) The stomach volume represents about 21-27% of the total volume of the human GI tract. The stomach serves as a mixing and storage chamber, mixing and liquefying ingested foodstuffs and regulating their entry into the small intestine. The human small intestine is long, averaging from 10 to 11 times the body length. (Our small intestine averages 22 to 30 feet in length. Human body size is measured from the top of the head to end of the spine and averages between two to three feet in length in normal-sized individuals.) The human colon demonstrates the pouched structure peculiar to herbivores. The distensible large intestine is larger in cross-section than the small intestine, and is relatively long. Man's colon is responsible for water and electrolyte absorption and vitamin production and absorption. There is also extensive bacterial fermentation of fibrous plant materials, with the production and absorption of significant amounts of food energy (volatile short-chain fatty acids) depending upon the fiber content of the diet. The extent to which the fermentation and absorption of metabolites takes place in the human colon has only recently begun to be investigated. In conclusion, we see that human beings have the gastrointestinal tract structure of a "committed" herbivore. Humankind does not show the mixed structural features one expects and finds in anatomical omnivores such as bears and raccoons. Thus, from comparing the gastrointestinal tract of humans to that of carnivores, herbivores and omnivores we must conclude that humankind's GI tract is designed for a purely plant-food diet. http:-www.vegsource.com-news-2009-11-the-comparative-anatomy-of-eating.html notcarnivore notcarnivores plantbased govegan commonsense wakeup herbivore

Facial Muscles Carnivore Reduced to allow wide mouth gape HerbivoreWell-developed Omnivore Reduced Human Well-developed Jaw Type Carnivore Angle not expanded Herbivore Expanded angle Omnivore Angle not expanded Human Expanded angle Jaw Joint Location Carnivore On same plane as molar teeth Herbivore Above the plane of the molars Omnivore On same plane as molar teeth Human Above the plane of the molars Jaw Motion Carnivore Shearing minimal side-to-side motion Herbivore No shear good side-to-side front-to-back Man's stomach is single-chambered but only moderately acidic Clinically a person presenting with a gastric pH less than 4-5 when there is food in the stomach is cause for concern The stomach volume represents about 21-27% of the total volume of the human GI tract The stomach serves as a mixing and storage chamber mixing and liquefying ingested foodstuffs and regulating their entry into the small intestine The human small intestine is long averaging from 10 to 11 times the body length Our small intestine averages 22 to 30 feet in length Human body size is measured from the top of the head to end of the spine and averages between two to three feet in length in normal-sized individuals The human colon demonstrates the pouched structure peculiar to herbivores The distensible large intestine is larger in cross-section than the small intestine and is relatively long Man's colon is responsible for water and electrolyte absorption and vitamin production and absorption There is also extensive bacterial fermentation of fibrous plant materials with the production and absorption of significant amounts of food energy volatile short-chain fatty acids depending upon the fiber content of the diet The extent to which the fermentation and absorption of metabolites takes place in the human colon has only recently begun to be investigated In conclusion we see that human beings have the gastrointestinal tract structure of a committed herbivore Humankind does not show the mixed structural features one expects and finds in anatomical omnivores such as bears and raccoons Thus from comparing the gastrointestinal tract of humans to that of carnivores herbivores and omnivores we must conclude that humankind's GI tract is designed for a purely plant-food diet http-wwwvegsourcecom-news-2009-11-the-comparative-anatomy-of-eatinghtml notcarnivore notcarnivores plantbased govegan commonsense wakeup herbivore Meme

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