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- I’ve been a vegetarian for 14 years, just about my entire racing career. The past 3 years I’ve been completely vegan, which means I don’t use any animal products whatsoever. … Hard training is, at its essence, a process of making yourself almost sick with work, recovering from it, and adapting to it. … Adequate protein intake from plant sources should not be a concern if you’re consuming the right foods. Again, the primary mistake to avoid is to define your vegetarianism by what you don’t eat, rather than what you do. If you use vegetarianism as an opportunity to explore new dietary options, particularly from cultures that have a tradition of vegetarianism, you should find that you eat a wider, rather than narrower, variety of foods.
- "The Vegetarian Athlete, Part I", on his website Cycle-Smart (2004).
- [I chose vegetarianism] in 1989, for animal rights reasons, primarily. … I feel that simply living your life in a pointed way is activism in itself, and I want to be an example for other current or potential vegan/vegetarian athletes, to show them that they're not alone and it can be done.
- "Adam Myerson - Cycling", interview with OrganicAthlete (September 16, 2004).
- I'm a hopeful but faithless pessimist who thinks that the meaning in life exists in the struggle just to live it. I have a knack for rescuing blind, deaf animals from the mean streets of the city.
- From his Facebook profile (retrieved August 1, 2018).