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Paleo Diet: Release the Power of the Paleo Diet! Make Your Waist Slim, Get More

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Release the Power of the Paleo Diet.

Make Your Waist Slim, Get More Energy and Change Your Life for the Better.

Table of Contents

Introduction

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Chapter 1 – How does the Paleo diet work?

Chapter 2 – Does Science Support Paleo?

Chapter 3 – Paleo Compared to other Diets

Chapter 4 – Food Do’s and Dont’s

Chapter 5 – Awesome Paleo Recipes

Conclusion

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Copyright Notice

© Copyright 2015 by Linda Stone – All rights reserved.

This document is geared towards providing exact and reliable information in regards to the topic and issue covered. The publication is sold with the idea that the publisher is not required to render accounting, officially permitted, or otherwise, qualified services. If advice is necessary, legal or professional, a practiced individual in the profession should be ordered.

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While all attempts have been made to verify the information provided in this book, the author does not assume any responsibility for errors, omissions, or contrary interpretations of the subject matter contained within. The information provided in this book is for educational and entertainment purposes only. The reader is responsible for his or her own actions and the author does not accept any responsibilities for any liabilities or damages, real or perceived, resulting from the use of this information.

Introduction

Chances are you have heard of the paleo diet. Eating primal is a huge fad right now but that doesn’t necessarily mean that this diet is just that. Over time evolution has changed not only the world around us but the human being itself. Our bodies, like machines, have been upgraded and changed to match the world around us but essentially are still the same basic machine. Paleo followers believe that the key to optimum health is to regress our eating habits back to the time when our lives were simpler. Doing so means cutting out foods and food groups that weren’t available as our bodies were evolving.

Our modern diet is quite different from that of paleolithic man. The highest calorie sources of food in the modern diet are things like alcohol, pizza, grains and sweetened drinks. The majority of these food came into being within the last couple of hundred years! Worse some of them really aren’t worth calling food but simply food like substances. Yuk! The modern diet that most westerners eat is not health in any way, and leads to dietary deficiencies and other diseases.

Paleo followers who claim that the modern diet is unhealthy are quite right at the end of the day, but do we need to be quite so drastic to get back to our optimum health? The paleo model works on a diet based on meat and produce that stresses whole animal, raw nuts and seeds, fruit and vegetables, and less refined fats like avocado or coconut oil. No grains are allowed on the paleo diet, even at later stages, and neither are legumes. Legumes might seem confusing but the reasoning behind them is that they contain high levels of phytats and lectins which are considered anti-nutrients.

Many grains and legumes are also part of the more processed diet and therefore unnecessary within a paleo lifestyle. Grains often lead to inflammation and other health problems. As seen in the past few years as the modern diet relies more heavily on grain based foods (beer, bread, pasta, rice) the higher the level of diseases like Celiacs and Crohns. Some research has shown grains to be good however, whole grains for example have much needed fiber; but the idea here is that if you are eating a properly balanced paleo diet you will already have all the fiber you need.

Paleo eating has many good qualities, especially when compared to the modern diet, however some mention that there are aspects of the diet that could be dangerous, as well as citing that through evolution our bodies can consume grains and processed foods better than a caveman could.

The paleo diet has an easy to follow list of good and bad foods which you can follow. As with any diet plan there are those who adhere to it more strict than others. Some will say that doing so is asking for failure since you miss certain foods, but there are a variety of very ingenious cooks who have come up with paleo versions of some of the favorites. There are several varieties of paleo pizza for example. However the key to any good diet is the ability to stick to it and many may find the paleo limits too constricting to keep up with for more than a few weeks or months at best.

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Chapter 1 – How does the Paleo diet work?

Why is this diet better than any other you might ask? There are so many different ones out there it’s hard to really decide why one is better than the other. According to scientific research our caveman hunter-gatherer ancestors were lean and fit. It’s understandable why we would want to emulate that. Sugar consumption and eating the wrong fats go a long way into making that a difficult goal when following a modern diet.

When looking at fossils we can see variations in humans that show how our species emerged and that regionally there were some notable differences. There’s a good chance this related to the local diet providing different nutrition and allowing the body to grow in different ways.

This is not saying that there weren’t curvy cavewomen or stocky cavemen, but it does give some ground to the fact that what you eat shapes what you look like. Genetics still plays a good factor so if you’re 5’2 and so is the rest of your family you’re probably never going to reach 6’. However, if you are overweight you can change your fate by adjusting your diet. Diet and exercise is not a new moniker by any means but it’s finding the right diet that is important. The paleo approach is intended to work with the genetics you inherited to make you leaner.

Unlike fads such as the “cabbage soup diet”, the “blood group diet”, the “low carb diet” and others paleo isn’t as restrictive as you might think. Most of the majorly publicized diets are simply massive calorie restrictions intended on helping you loose weight quickly. As enticing as this is it is not sustainable and paleo intends on giving you a structure to follow for the long term, even if you do have a cheat day now and then.

A healthy paleo diet is built on lean proteins, fruits, vegetables, and healthy fats but does not specifically advocate calorie reduction. In fact because a healthier diet is more filling than the modern processed one you will naturally find yourself with less snack cravings and feeling fuller longer.

Lean proteins are the majority of the intake for paleo eaters. These are to support muscle health, bone health, and good immune function. Many overly fatty means can have excess carcinogens, additives, and other things that you may never realize. Grass-fed meats are known to be healthier and less inflammatory than those coming from a grain fed diet.

In fact many animals have simply been forced to eat grain diets to fatten them up, even if the species isn’t suited to eating grain – like cattle. Adequate protein intake helps you to feel fuller longer and less likely to snack between meals, it is also one of the building blocks your body needs for tissue and things like hair growth.

Fruits and vegetables are a large part of most diets, something that most modern eaters miss out on. Ask people when the last time they ate an apple was and many will seriously have to think about it. The antioxidants, vitamins, phytonutrients and minerals found in produce are all important for their own reasons. All of these things are needed to keep your body functional, any deficiencies can lead to dietary disease like scurvy but the long term effects of their lack in a diet is worse.

Studies have shown that by eating adequate fruits and vegetables you can lower your likelihood of a variety of different diseases ranging from cancer and diabetes to more complex problems like neurological decline with age.

Regardless of what many diets will tell you our bodies need fat. Studies show that diets with low or no fat intake are not only harmful but dangerous so the key is to ingest the right fats. Paleo dieters look for fats found in nuts, seeds, olive oil, avocados, fish and grass fed meats. Saturated fats are a very touchy subject with many dieters as there have been studies that support both it’s adverse effects on the body as well as nullifying those results. As such saturated fats found in red meat and coconut should be kept in moderation.

Meat fats are a difficult one to measure when looking at paleo principals. As we have evolved so too has our meat and many animals today have far more fats and proteins packed into the same portion of meat than our prehistoric ancestors would have eaten. Wild meats are much leaner so venison, quail, and such compared to that found in grain fed farm animals like chicken and beef. These meats also have lower amounts of saturated fats and higher levels of omega-3’s. On paper many studies have shown that free range meats are overall much healthier than their farm counterparts.

Chapter 2 – Does Science Support Paleo?

Many people will query that our modern lives really have no comparison to those of our caveman ancestors – they were much shorter for a start and often violent. A paper published in Preventive Medicine by Dr. S. Boyd Eaton argues that despite the fact that modern man lives longer these figures are an overall result without showing how much any one modern person has benefited or hurt their expectancy with diet.

We live longer now due to a variety of reasons – technological advances for one, and in fact up until barely 200 years ago the expected average was still very low. Many diseases we see today weren’t prevalent because the population didn’t live long enough to see them. As such paleo eating wouldn’t have made much difference for the population then, the difference is that it can help you avoid those diseases that might cut your longer life expectancy short.

Another criticism of the paleo way is that the obvious regional discrepancies in the human evolution make any one “paleo” recipe void. Though true that there was no recognized paleolithic way for our ancestors the difference is that the paleo diet stresses the similarities that still exist rather than focusing on the myriad of differences that could be cited.

The principal is still the same regardless of location – foragers living 50, 000 -500, 000 years ago did not have modern processed foods, agricultural methods, or anything other than their own hunter-gatherer skills regarding wild and naturally obtainable food sources. Since we are blessed not to be restricted to local foods only we can follow an optimal paleo diet that takes the best foods from each region that paleolithic man would have had access to and create an optimum “recipe” for the paleo way.

The genetics argument is strong however and in the past 10,000 or so years our DNA has seen as many as 500 different mutations. Some of these might be insignificant while others may mean a higher likelihood for cancers or less like gingers in the population. With this many generations between us and our ancestors there has been significant genetic change, with other species this is the difference between giant species becoming dwarfs or even completely absorbed through interbreeding.

However as far as genetic evolution with regards to diet works the greater prevalence of travel and interbreeding means that our genes are more likely to accept dietary changes than before. In fact many argue that our genes have evolved with us to be able to process the processed grains and such within the modern diet. The problem with this argument is that taking the DNA of native societies like the Aborigines and the Inuit, who are hunter-gather based, and comparing it to the modern westerners DNA we find little to no discrepancies. The majority population therefore shows evidence that despite exposure to agriculture and other industrial improvements our DNA has remained fairly stable as a species.

There have been a huge number of studies that support the fact that paleo does work on the modern human body. The majority have come up with the same results – that following a paleo diet will lower blood glucose levels, lower systolic blood pressure, lower risk factors for type 2 diabetes, and give you a smaller waist circumference. Interestingly many of the studies also note that paleo dieters consumed around 451 fewer daily calories than the control groups – averaging about 1400 calories compared to the 1800 of the control group over the course of the day.

Interestingly there was also a study of the paleo diet where participants were controlled not to lose weight but simply to observe the health effects. The Frasetto study showed that total cholesterol, triglycerides, insulin AUC, and Diastolic blood pressure all had significant decreases within participants while their weight was maintained. This shows that not only does the paleo diet have the potential to help you lose the weight but even if you are not aiming to do so you may see significant improvements in your overall health by simply choosing to eat paleo.

Studies have also shown paleo eaters have lower amounts of liver fat and improvements in other important health markers. The O’Dea study in 1984, while not being as sound scientifically, also showed that participants had incredible improvements thanks to a hunter-gather lifestyle.

Chapter 3 – Paleo Compared to other Diets

Obviously there is science that supports both cases, however more acute studies have included the fact that paleo diets can improve the bodies tolerance for glucose – something beneficial to modern diabetics, and can also benefit those with ischaemic heart disease. The Lindeberg study found obvious correlation to support this. Their findings in Diaberologia, 2007 also showed that the paleo diet affected weight and waist circumference.

In fact dieters in the paleo group lost an average of 2.2” off their waist circumference compared to the 1.1” of the control. This study compared the paleo diet to the Mediterranean diet, which is similar in many ways. Consequently the conclusion was that paleo improved glycemic control and weight distribution better than the Mediterranean diet.

The Jonsson study, published in Cardiovascular Diabetology in 2009 showed that when compared to specific Diabetes diets those following the paleo plan also had better results. This study showed that in comparison those on paleo had greater weight loss, and an improvement in cardiovascular function compared to those following a diabetic diet. Most modern diabetic diets rely on artificial sweeteners and chemicals to make dieters feel that they are still following the modern diet while not consuming the sugar that adversely affects their glucose levels. Negatively this diet also showed that the paleo version increased HDL, also known as bad cholesterol, by 3mg/DL when compared to the diabetes diet. Though this is not a huge amount, over time an increase in cholesterol has been shown to affect the body negatively; potentially this could lead to heart, circulation, and other trouble down the line.

In theory the problem then would be to eliminate meats to cut out cholesterol completely. Many nutritionists do advocate a vegetarian and even vegan lifestyle. The majority of people however find these diets to be too extreme and too restricting for their modern habits. For those raised on a meat and cheese diet the concept of eating nothing but vegetables and fruit seems like an extreme challenge or even punishment when you consider how popular cheesy pizza is.

Vegans eat only plant based foods, and this lowers their risk significantly for many of the diseases that paleo eaters also do. Many consider vegetable based proteins to be better since they are not as acidic and are often complete proteins when compared to meats. The negative here is that many vegans rely on heavily processed and chemical based foods for their diet and this can often have adverse effects on the body. High levels of isolates, formaldehyde and other nasties are often found in vegan alternative foods and these are just as unhealthy as the cholesterol and saturated fats they are avoiding – often more damaging in fact.

We’ve already seen that compared to the standard American diet paleo is a vast improvement nutritionally. One of the most popular American diets however is Atkins. Interestingly the Atkins diet has been shown to either be hugely successful or absolutely disastrous for followers.

The extreme swing in results from participants could potentially show that the genetics of those eating are comping into play, or it could also show that regardless of intent the allowance of processed foods still makes this diet less reliable than that of paleo followers. The truth is that both diets are quite similar, though Atkins is more convenient since you are not cutting out as many foods and you can have processed “approved” foods like the Atkins bars and shakes.

Common sense at this point is probably making you think that simple clean eating IS paleo. The clean eating diet is very similar but yet again the paleo is more restrictive. To get all the health benefits of the paleo diet you need to be very specific with your meal planning or take supplements. The risk is that if you aren’t monitoring your paleo intake well you could end up with excess saturated fats, the wrong meats, and lack of nutrients like calcium. Both diets will involve you cooking for yourself a lot more and are harder to adhere to when eating away from home.

Many people will also consider these to be the most expensive diets since there is no cheap processed alternatives allowed. Contrary to this choosing meats and vegetables in season or choosing frozen instead of fresh can make a difference to your budget without making these choices more expensive.

It seems that compared to many diets paleo is at least comparable if not better than the majority of common diets out there. Importantly choosing a diet rather than a crash “flush” will yield better results. Diets are intended on retraining your body to eat healthy foods and help you reach and maintain a lower weight. At the same time there are numerous people who can cite to you why paleo did not work for them.

The majority will tell you that the strict food rules are tough to follow. For many cooking with paleo rules stops it being fun and therefore they will loose interest quickly. Some will even find that the strict rules can cause anxiety and undue stress. The initial “detox” period that many people feel while their body suffers chemical and sugar withdrawal in the first week is often too much for people to handle. Does this mean that paleo is a bad diet? Not as such, but it may not be for you unless you know you can stick to the restrictive rules.

Chapter 4 – Food Do’s and Dont’s

As you’ve come to understand paleo eating is highly restrictive, the question is how strict you want to be if you are going paleo. The more strict paleo eaters will shy away from foods like dairy – citing that these would not have been available to paleolithic man since it requires agriculture while the less strict will still eat whole milk and grass fed dairy. This list shows you the acceptable foods on all and the restrictive paleo diets as well as some big no no’s.

Totally Allowed:

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Grass fed meats – bison, pork, lamb, venison etc or the more exotic like rattlesnake (bacon is also allowed as long as it is uncured and grass fed)

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Grass fed dairy*** Many paleo eaters still do not eat dairy regardless

*
p<>{color:#000;}. fish

*
p<>{color:#000;}. seafood – shellfish included

*
p<>{color:#000;}. poultry and fowl

*
p<>{color:#000;}. fresh fruit

*
p<>{color:#000;}. fresh vegetables

*
p<>{color:#000;}. eggs – any variety goose, duck etc.

*
p<>{color:#000;}. nuts

*
p<>{color:#000;}. seeds

*
p<>{color:#000;}. macadamia oil

*
p<>{color:#000;}. olive oil

*
p<>{color:#000;}. flax seeds

*
p<>{color:#000;}. broccoli

*
p<>{color:#000;}. cabbage

*
p<>{color:#000;}. avocado

*
p<>{color:#000;}. spinach

*
p<>{color:#000;}. celery

*
p<>{color:#000;}. eggplant

*
p<>{color:#000;}. coconut oil

*
p<>{color:#000;}. almonds

*
p<>{color:#000;}. cashews

*
p<>{color:#000;}. pecans

Allowed in moderation: (these are starchy vegetables and so will be higher calorie and higher in the glycemic index)

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Squash

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Yam

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Beetroot

*
p<>{color:#000;}. fruits (especially higher fructose fruits like strawberries and figs moderation is key)

Not Allowed by stricter Paleo eaters:

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Dairy of any kind

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Bananas

NOT ALLOWED:

*
p<>{color:#000;}. peanuts

*
p<>{color:#000;}. soft drinks

*
p<>{color:#000;}. fruit juices

*
p<>{color:#000;}. grains – corn, biscuits, bread, pasta etc

*
p<>{color:#000;}. legumes – beans, peas, soy

*
p<>{color:#000;}. artificial sweeteners (however natural sweeteners like stevia and truvia are allowed)

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Hot dogs and other processed meats

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Salty foods

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Processed snacks – cookies, chips etc

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Potatoes

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Energy Drinks

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Alcohol

*
p<>{color:#000;}. Chocolate and candy

Chapter 5 – Awesome Paleo Recipes

So if you haven’t been scared away by all the foods you’re not allowed to eat allow us to share some recipes that might make you consider going paleo. We’ll even include a few cheat meals so you can still have your favorite foods while still eating paleo. These aren’t necessarily to the strictest paleo standards so be sure to consult with a more extensive list if you want to go to that level first. You can also find many sites dedicated to whether or not food is paleo and other great recipes online.

Salmon Hors D’oeuvre Bites

These are a snazzy looking canape but they can also make an ideal 5 minute snack too.

Ingredients:

1/4cup Paleonaise (recipes online vary according to tastes but essentially eggs and olive oil whipped)

1/4tsp Paprika

1/2lb cooked Salmon (steamed, grilled, smoked, or baked)

1tsp minced sweet onion

Tabasco to taste.

1 Large cucumber

4 cherry tomatoes

Instructions:

Mix Mayo, paprika and tabasco together in a bowl, you could also mix up some paleo sriracha instead to mix in. Flake the salmon into bite sized pieces and mix in the onion and salt and pepper to taste. Fold in the mayonnaise, you may mix it thoroughly if you want a more paste-like consistency or fold gently to maintain flakes. Slice the cucumber into 6-10 slices (to desired thickness) and then use a melon baller to scoop some of the seed out but do not go all the way through. Use a small teaspoon and gently place a heaped amount on to each slice. Quarter the cherry tomatoes and top each with 1 piece. Serve chilled.

Paleo Breakfast Muffins

Many of us busy people need breakfast on the go and these are ideal for freezing ahead of time and quickly heating up in the mornings. If you don’t have time to make scrambled eggs and such these can be made in bulk, you can also very the ingredients a little depending on what you fancy or to change things up everyday.

Ingredients:

4tbsp coconut oil

2 shallots

3 cloves crushed garlic

1/2lb fresh mushrooms

1/2lb frozen spinach or 1 box fresh chopped spinach

8 large eggs

¼ cup coconut cream

2tbsp coconut flour

1 cup halved cherry tomatoes

5oz prosciutto ham

Instructions:

Preheat the oven to 375F. Heat half of the oil in a large skilled and saute the onions. Season with salt and pepper then stir in garlic and mushrooms and continue to saute until moisture has evaporated then remove from heat. In a separate bowl beat the eggs, coconut cream and coconut flour together then add in the mushrooms and spinach. Use the remaining oil to brush a 12 cup muffin tray and then line each cup with the prosciutto ham – be sure to cover the bottom and sides. Spoon in the egg mixture and top with cherry tomatoes. Bake the muffins 10 minutes then turn the tray and bake an additional 10 minutes. Allow muffins to cool for a few minutes before attempting to remove to a wire cooling rack.

Bigos (Polish Hunter Stew)

This is a great winter recipe and it’s extremely filling. If you have any Eastern European family you will probably have had a version of this at some point. There are a variety of different versions, some add more vegetables while others will make it more like a pork broth. Bigos in it’s most traditional forms conforms to the paleo diet exactly without any adjustment which works well.

Ingredients:

½ head of cabbage shredded

4 cups drained sauerkraut

1 small can tomato paste

½lb uncured bacon, diced

1lb pork tenderloin, diced

1lb kielbasa (uncured is best)

1 large yellow onion, diced

2 cloves crushed garlic

1tbsp coconut oil

1 bay leaf

Instructions:

Boil the cabbage until tender and boil the sauerkraut in a separate pot. Drain the cabbage and strain the sauerkraut retaining the sour water. Saute the pork with the coconut oil. Add the bacon, sausage, onion and garlic and continue to saute. In a large soup pot pour the sour water, cabbage, sauerkraut, and all remaining ingredients together with the meat. Allow the soup to simmer covered for 1 hour. Serve hot with paleo friendly “breadsticks” or as a starter. Can also be frozen.

Spicy Mango Chicken Salad

The traditional chicken salad is pretty easy to make, and if you take out the pinch of sugar it’s ingredients are usually paleo. This version shakes things up a little with no mayo and a spicy kick to it. Great for hot weather and an easy way to use up any leftover roast chicken from dinner.

Ingredients:

1 chopped head of iceberg lettuce

2 cups shredded roast chicken at room temperature

1 peeled & diced mango

1 diced ripe avocado

1tsp chili powder

½ tsp cumin

Instructions:

In a large bowl place lettuce, mango, and avocado. In a separate medium bowl place chicken chili, and cumin. Mix the chicken and spices well until thoroughly coated, you may add a small amount of water to make this easier. Fold chicken mixture into large bowl with other ingredients. Salt and pepper to taste. You may also want to add some dressing if you find this too dry – Mix 1 tbsp paleonaise and 1 tsp paleo sriracha. Enjoy cold.

Pork loaf

Like meatloaf only better, and paleo. This version has more vegetables to it than the traditional meatloaf but this only adds to the flavor. Many people have horrible memories of dry, flavorless meatloaf so this should help to make you forget those and replace it with porky better tasting ones.

Ingredients:

1lb chopped frozen spinach (thaw, press and drain)

1tbsp coconut oil

½ yellow onion, diced

1/2lb chopped mushrooms

1/4cup coconut cream

2 stalks celery, chopped fine

1lb ground pork

¼ cup coconut flour

1 crushed garlic clove

1 tsp parsley

¼ tsp nutmeg

2 eggs (beaten)

5 slices bacon

Instructions:

Preheat the oven to 350F. Heat the coconut oil over medium heat and then saute the mushroom and onion. Allow the liquid to evaporate and the onions to soften. Salt and pepper to taste. In a blender combine parsley, coconut cream, and celery, pulse until smooth. In a large bowl combine pork and spinach. Slowly add the coconut flour, garlic, and nutmeg.

Combine the puree, beaten eggs, and onion and mushroom mixture then mix using your hands until a doughy consistency. If you have too much liquid don’t worry about it since the coconut flour will suck it up in baking.

Press into a loaf pan and top with bacon slices. Bake for 70minutes then broil an additional 3 to brown the bacon. Remove from the over and gently pour off the grease from the pan. (Remember not to put this in the drain but into a container and throw away). Allow the loaf to rest for approximately 20minutes. Serve with marinara sauce.

Conclusion

The Paleo diet can be quite challenging to follow as it is very restrictive in comparison to other weight loss programs. However there are a variety of benefits of the paleo lifestyle when compared to other diet programs.

The paleo diet has proven science and evolution behind it. Despite seeming like a fairly new “fad” diet, the concept has been around through the history of man in many native civilizations like the Inuit. Many oppose the diet saying we have adapted and evolved to modern living, but if modern living is what is making us fat and unhealthy perhaps it is time to devolve those harmful habits.

Though the diet might seem restricting to some simply cutting out the main sources of dietary irritation – grains and sugars, can have a huge positive impact on health. Not only this but it can have a big impact on your waist, as shown by numerous studies over the past 30 years.

Once you get the hang of cooking paleo it isn’t so restricting as you think, with many cheat versions of your favorite foods just a click away. As paleo becomes more popular the food options and recipes will become easier to find, and many people you know probably already follow similar diets.

Even if paleo isn’t for you learning the basics of clean and healthy eating without processed foods can start your weight loss journey to a good start and give you the tools towards picking better foods for better nutrition and optimum health.

Paleo diets are not about moderation by any means, they are about cutting out as much “bad” food as possible. They often require more cooking and thought than many other diets which could be considered both a good and bad thing. The paleo lifestyle can fit in well with the modern one and once you have the hang of it your choices won’t seem so restrictive.

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Paleo Diet: Release the Power of the Paleo Diet! Make Your Waist Slim, Get More

Would you like to lose weight? As much as 60% of the population of the US is considered overweight, a staggering statistic. It seems there's always some new fad diet that promises to end your weight woes. Chances are you have heard of the paleo diet. Eating primal is a huge fad right now but that doesn't necessarily mean that this diet is just that. Over time evolution has changed not only the world around us but the human being itself. The Paleo or Primal diet has been around for a little while now, you might know a few people who have tried it. The concept of “eating like a caveman” for the most strict paleo advocates ca be challenging but it basically boils down to cutting out any processed or prepackaged foods and concentrating on eating “real food”. A lot of what our modern diet consists of isn't food but simply food like products and this is what contributes to our miserable health and expanding waistlines. Here we'll give you the basics of the paleo principals and some suggestions on how to follow them, even if you're out at a restaurant! Just because you're considering going paleo doesn't mean you're going to have to give up everything you love as we will also share some yummy paleo treats to get you started.

  • ISBN: 9781310827891
  • Author: VAGABONGD PUBLISHING
  • Published: 2015-10-13 13:40:11
  • Words: 5343
Paleo Diet: Release the Power of the Paleo Diet! Make Your Waist Slim, Get More Paleo Diet: Release the Power of the Paleo Diet! Make Your Waist Slim, Get More