(ETX Studio) - We know that avocado is delicious. But a 1 kg of these green berries represents 1000 liters of water consumed. It is very polluting. These are not the only trendy foods that consume too many resources and poison our environment. Summary of these false friends to replace with other equally delicious foods. Almond milk or water milk? Milk lovers who have become vegetarians or vegans have potentially turned to almond milk. However, almond production is far from respecting environmental constraints. More than 80% of the planet's production comes from California, a state that has suffered for decades from long periods of drought. And it is not the recent mega-machines that will tell us the opposite. The problem is that an almond needs 4 liters of water to grow. However, to produce a liter of almond milk, about 250 grams of the precious seeds are needed. We let you do the calculation in water consumption. What if you replaced it with hazelnut milk? The hazelnut tree is, like any nut tree, CO2 extractor. In addition, it is pollinated by the wind and not by bees, so no risk of extreme use of our dear bees already strongly threatened. Cherry, or rather nut on the cake, they grow in humid and temperate climates, where water is more abundant. Rice, king of methane Yes, we like it in our favorite makis and pad thai, but growing rice produces a greenhouse gas that is much more polluting than CO2: methane. In addition, as usual, it requires large amounts of water to grow, 2000 liters per 1 kg. What if you replaced it with a starch that grows locally? Like barley or spelled. Both are inexpensive, filling, and nutritious. Depending on your tastes, there are two types of barley, hulled or pearl. The second is to be preferred as an accompaniment because it cooks faster. Spelled for its part is rich in fiber and protein. If you like the discovery of new starchy foods, try freekeh, teff, farro or kamut. These sweets from the Middle East, Africa and Asia Minor will fill you with gustatory happiness. Farmed salmon, so toxic Farmed salmon, in addition to being polluting, is toxic. It was a team of Norwegian researchers who alerted to the presence of pollutants such as dioxins and PCBs in these fish. These toxins generate cancer risks in pregnant women and young people. The Norwegian authorities have even recommended that you stop consuming it. On top of that, farmed salmon pollutes. The farms produce tons of excrement, pesticides and antibiotics directly released into the environment. The beast literally ticks all the boxes for the ban. You no longer have any excuse to take it out of your diet. Start by consuming wild salmon. Yes, it is more expensive, because unfortunately more rare, but it is 100 times better than its cousin in a cage. To recognize them, you have to look at the flesh. That of the wild is redder and without the bands of fat.