Eat like a vegan (in Cape Town)
In South Africa, we don’t know the statistics, but veganism has risen substantial around the world. In the UK, increasing from 681,000 vegans in 2018 to 2.9 million by 2020. Millennial vegan statistics reveal that a quarter of 25–34-year-old Americans are either vegetarian or vegan.
Download the app: ABV abillionveg – to find vegan restaurants and cafes near you.
Here are a few vegan options in and around Cape Town:
Plant café offers plant based meals, which are healthy and delicious.
There are two branches:
· Long Street, Cape Town
· Camps Bay, near the Woolworths and Camps Bay pharmacy
Order online or eat in.
98 Regent Road, Seapoint, Cape Town
(+27) 21 434 1364
Vegan junk food
Shop 11A1, Palmhof Shopping Center, 105 Kloof St, Gardens
Although they offer vegan burgers, these are not vegan restaurants.
There are a various branches in South Africa, the closest branches are:
– Corner of Main and Upper Portswood, Greenpoint
– Kloof Street, Gardens
These are not solely vegan restaurants or takeaways.
Butlers Pizza – Order online
Granger Bay, V&A Waterfront
Go out for pizza or order in.
There are a few branches:
· Camps Bay:
On the corner of Victoria Road and The Meadway
42 Hans Stryjdom Avenue, Cape Town
Cook like a chef:
Place your order online – receive the ingredients and recipes and show off at home. We won’t tell if
Organic Living of Constantia
Cnr Main Road & Spaanschemat River Road
They stock a range of vegan products including cheese, chocolates, mayonnaise, biscuits, sweets etc.
Vegan Goods Market
Woodstock / Constantia
A monthly market focused on ethical, plant-based food.
10:00 – 14:00
The venue varies.
Vegan baked goods:
Have a look on instagram:
Vegan milk tarts (A traditional South African tart):
Vegan scones: Made fresh and delivered to your door:
Vegan Birthday cakes:
Vegan chocolates and sweets:
@fauxmagenutcheese – they have an assortment of 7 flavours
Vegan Sushi Platters:
Sushi Box in Kloof Street
Plant based butter:
Vegan Sausages and “meat”:
“He who has never envied the vegetable has missed the human drama.” E.M. Cioran