So, you have a love for travelling, but you’re a vegan. You undoubtedly already know how problematic that can be, with limited locations in the world that can house your distinct dietary requirements. But the great news is, there are some places that generally tend to be far more vegan-friendly than others, including the following.


It is notorious for its broad vegan and vegetarian cuisine that can be found at high-end restaurants as well as traditional markets. Both Singaporean and Malay cuisine usually use a lot of tofu. Tired of eating Asian? There are many places for Mediterranean or Taiwanese, also. And of course, the list goes on.

Berlin, Germany.

When travelling inside of the EU for citizens in the European Economic Area it is a good idea to get you a European health card. It covers you for whichever medical care you may need, whether you become ill or endure any harm during an accident. In a city known for its beer, it’s hard to believe they have a selection of healthy food. Simply known for serving up ugly vegetables, Culinary Misfits is one of the most well liked restaurants within the German capital. All of those peculiar looking triple legged potatoes and strangely shaped carrots never reach the supermarkets.

Portland, Oregon.

Prominently a very green city with a nourishing lifestyle, it’s only expected that Portland is home to a variation of vegan, organic, vegetarian and fair-trade restaurants and food stores. You’ll find vegan-friendly hotels and guesthouses and it is home to the only all-vegan strip shopping mall on the earth.

Kuala Lumpur – Malaysia.

It isn’t only a pot of cultures from China to India; home to near 100 vegetarian or vegan restaurants offering; hummus, chana to falafel, aloo, masala and quorn adaptations of all the usual Chinese favourites. The city also has numerous Boost Juice outlets, which serve delicious vegan choices like the dairy-free, vegan Oreos milkshake.

Chiang Mai, Thailand.

Chiang Mai has over 80 vegetarian eateries, thanks to its substantial Buddhist population. There are vegan restaurants everywhere in Thailand, but they’re usually your typical “Jay,” (a Buddhist type of veganism), it is served like a typical lunch buffet, and commonly a poor selection.