Have a hot farmers’ market tip? Need to share your spin on veg cuisine? Want me to feature your artisanal eats? I love letters! Especially from people who are invested in taking care of the animals, one another, and the environment.

Share the love at abigailgail@gmail.com and Eating with Abs’ Facebook Fan Page.


11 thoughts on “Contact

  1. hey abigail.

    looks like coffee should turn into me having dinner or lunch in your kitchen 🙂 uughh. the photos and descriptions are filthy good.

    1. Wow. I am totally honored that you are checking out this site! That is so cool of you. “Filthy good” kills me. I love it.

      What neighborhood are you in these days? I’ll come meet you at a cafe there for coffee….and to make plans for you and Lisa to come over for dinner sometime soon 🙂

  2. It was so nice to spend time with you today, after meeting you in the cafe in Glen Park. You are a delightful and lovely woman who has a wonderful energy and message to share. It was fun for me to talk with you. I look forward to your success in whatever form it takes.
    I hope to see you again. I invite you to visit me at my office, or perhaps we can share a meal at a place you like to eat.
    Contact me when it feel right. It will be enjoyable for me to spend time with you, again.
    Andrew Sokolsky

    1. frank! wowzers. it’s wonderful to hear from you, and although you’re not in town anymore, i recommend for breakfast the next time you’re here: croissants at cafe tartine or dim sum at big lantern. cheers!

    1. Hi Andrew, It’s great to hear from you. You an reach me at abigailgail@gmail.com if you would like to tell me more about a potential client! Eating with Abs offers customized visits to your home kitchen. I will revamp your pantry with healthy products and show you how to make healthier purchases to benefit you and your family. I will also go with you to the market to help you become comfortable with choosing the best tasting, healthiest products. I also offer cooking consultation and one-on-one private classes that teach you about intuitive eating and intuitive cooking. If this is a service that one of your clients is interested in learning more about, you are welcome to contact me. Thank you for your help!

  3. Hi Abigail! I’m a big fan of your site! And I loved your resent article on EcoSalon–I thought you handled the mean comments with such class and thoughtful intelligence!

    While reading through your responses to that I remember you saying you worked for VegNews magazine, and I was totally bummed this morning to see a shocking post about them on vegan blog Quarry Girl (http://www.quarrygirl.com/2011/04/13/rant-veg-news-is-putting-the-meat-into-vegan-issues/comment-page-1/#comment-41601). As a former employee, do you have any comments on this? I’m at such a loss. I don’t know what to believe, but I’m so disappointed and confused. Thanks for taking the time to hear me out, and again, great job on the site!

    1. Hey Megan! Thank you so much for commenting on Eating with Abs and my EcoSalon article–your encouragement is so sweet. It was actually quite fun to exercise tact and elegance when responding to all of the vicious comments–it felt so…thrilling. It probably helped, though, that I was fielding everything while in Berlin, so it didn’t hit quite as close to home as it would have if I were back in San Francisco.

      OMG! I can’t believe the Quarry Girl article! It’s unbelievable that she called them on this, especially since she’s been one of their go-to resources for food in the L.A. area. What a sleuth.

      Are you vegan? Vegetarian? A food writer?

      Thanks again! xoxo, abigail

  4. Hello Dear Friend, I was wondering if you could dispel the myths of soy and it’s relationship to women. I have recently been educated about it’s harmful effects regarding estrogen. Many women end up with thyroid cancer due to their overuse of soy products. I always enjoy reading your blog and your guest. Take care Abigail.

    1. Hey, Jacob Sweet Love! There are no myths to dispel–it’s true. While fermented soy products in small quantities (such as tempeh and miso) were a staple part of diets for millennia, the industrialized soy industry’s sweeping proliferation in the American diet–from being a base in packaged foods to the “healthy” non-dairy alternative–is completely out of step with its traditional consumption. Soy is a “phytoestrogen,” meaning the body’s endocrine system reads it as estrogen. And, when consumed in disproportionate quantities as it is in the U.S., it is purported to have deleterious effects on women’s (and men’s!) health, especially for pre-menarchal and post-menopausal women. Thank you for writing! xo

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