+Oliver F. Lehmann
you're wrong, I can make plenty of copper-based statements (well at least I think I can, can't say I'm too familiar with that expression):
1) Humans aren't gorillas. We're closely related because we share a common ancestor fairly recently in evolutionary terms. Yet if we'd evolved in the same way as them since that point we'd be gorillas not humans. We have evolved differently to gorillas as our increased intelligence, bipedal walking style, and (comparative) lack of hair testify. To judge what is natural for humans by what is natural for gorillas (or any other primates) is inaccurate at best.
2) Humans have been eating meat throughout human history: Sod what the gorillas and other primates do, our own actions are a better indication of what is natural for humans. Humans have the capacity, and overwhelmingly - both throughout history and around the world today - the predilection to eat a diet of both meat and vegetables (i.e. an omnivorous diet). Even the 'caveman' hunted animals for food!
Additionally there's also a strong argument to suggest that our change in diet compared to other primates (few of which are exclusively vegetarian anyway) was one of the key drivers in our recent evolutionary development (increased increased intelligence, civilisation, etc).
But I'm obviously not going to change your mind.: There is nothing wrong with being vegetarian and there's certainly a good argument that it's healthier for you as well as being more eco friendly. So good luck to you.
However I don't know why you feel the need too additionally claim it as natural (and as such heavily imply eating meat is unnatural). To me that is foolish and logically absurd ....but if you do have success in converting people to vegetarianism with such a naive argument then I'm not overly concerned. There are far worse life choices people can make.