Want to travel footloose and fancy—and meat, and dairy—free? Then there’s one American city that should be top of mind: San Francisco.
According to PETA, the city by the bay is the most vegan-friendly in the United States. What made it nab the top spot? An abundance of plant-based restaurants, obviously, but also ones that are widespread. In San Francisco, vegan options aren’t just limited to that one trendy neighborhood. Traditional healthy-food wastelands also have delicious options: for example, the Giants baseball stadium, Oracle Park, offers vegan hot dogs, burgers, and nachos, and San Francisco International Airport has an Amy’s Drive Through that serves up vegan pizza, burgers, and non-dairy milkshakes.
Rounding out the top three cities are Los Angeles and New York, two places already well known for their vegan fare. (Some Vogue-approved picks: Crossroads and Plant Food and Wine in L.A., as well as Dirt Candy and Farmacy in New York.)
But there are some more unexpected cities that made the list: Dallas, for example, came in at number 7. Although the Texas city is more widely associated with a barbecue scene, it made its debut on PETA’s list this year. In a statement, the organization called out some of their favorite veggie-heavy hangouts, like El Palote Panaderia, and Sugar Fang Vegan Bakery, which makes delectable sweets like Apple Pie pop-tarts and pumpkin whoopie pies.
Another newcomer? Oklahoma City—the first city from Oklahoma to ever make the list.
The wide geographic diversity of the list points to a growing trend: whereas veganism was once seen as a niche movement, now it’s more than gone mainstream. Look no further than the explosive popularity of the Impossible Burger, now offered at Burger King, or KFC’s experimentation with vegan chicken. In September, Disney World announced it was adding 400 plant-based dishes to the menus at its theme parks. According to The Economist, a quarter of 25 to 34-year-old Americans say they are vegan or vegetarian. So right now there’s a list for “vegan-friendly” cities. But perhaps in five, ten years, it’ll be so universal that no one needs to rank.
Originally Appeared on Vogue