pescovegetarian

pes·co·veg·e·tar·i·an

(pes'kō-veg'ĕ-tār'ē-ăn),
A vegetarian who consumes dairy products, eggs, and fish, but does not consume other animal flesh.

pescovegetarian

(pĕs″kō-vĕj″ĭ-tār′ē-ĭn) [″ + ″]
A person who eats a vegetarian diet supplemented by fish.
References in periodicals archive ?
51) Overall, an optimal diet should be as close to being pescovegetarian as possible, since this helps to prevent and possibly ameliorate psychopathologies across the lifespan.
For many health outcomes, a progressively beneficial relationship was observed between the dietary patterns, with vegan providing the best benefit compared with non-vegetarian, followed by lacto-ovo vegetarian, pescovegetarian, and semi-vegetarian.
At 6 months, the vegans had lost about 7% of their body weight, the semi-vegetarian group had lost about 4% of their body weight, the pescovegetarian group had lost about 3%, and the omnivorous group had lost about 3%, Dr.
But a fellow pescovegetarian (someone who takes fish and vegetables) gave me another way to reason out: Never eat something that recognizes its mother.
In the study, overweight and obese patients, of whom 73 percent were women, were assigned to one of five dietary groups: vegan (plant foods only), vegetarian (plant foods plus eggs and dairy), pescovegetarian (plant foods plus fish), semivegetarian (plant foods plus restricted red meat and poultry intake), and omnivores (all plant and animal foods).
The vegans, lacto-ovo vegetarians and pescovegetarians (fish plus plant-based diet) in our study all avoid red and processed meat and eat an increased amount of a variety of whole plant foods.
Measured as significant protections against the second deadliest form of cancer in the US, the Wall Street Journal (WSJ) reported the March 9th publication shows fish-eating vegetarians, or pescovegetarians, had a 43 percent lower risk of colorectal cancers than nonvegetarians.
Pescovegetarians, who avoid meat but eat fish, appeared to derive the greatest benefit, with a 43% lower likelihood of developing bowel cancer compared with carnivores.
But pescovegetarians, who avoid meat but eat fish, enjoyed the greatest benefit as they were 43% less likely to get the cancer.