Eating out Paleo-style isn’t as hard as it seems. Yes, you’re going to have to make some careful choices and do a little planning, but it’s honestly not as challenging as you think. In the end, you’ll still be able to enjoy eating out while keeping to your healthy principals.
When I first started eating Paleo, my budget wasn’t much of a concern. I had a really good job at the time and no serious financial concerns. I would drive down to my local, whole animal butchery, order any cut of meat I wanted, a few sausages, duck, and even
My Completely Unscientific Method on How to Break Bad Food Habits Based on Personal Experience, Anecdotal Evidence, and Other Stuff I Believe Is Probably True (skip ahead to read the 10 ways you can break the sugar and carb habit) You’re not alone when it comes to the unrelenting primal
If you’ve been in the Paleo or ancestral community for some time now, you’ve probably heard of Allan Savory of the Savory Institute. Self-described as a “Zimbabwean wildlife biologist-farmer,” he claims to have figured out a way to manage livestock that is non-destructive and actually regenerative to the land. Decades
It’s really difficult to know where to start with this review of “Defending Beef” by Nicolette Hahn Niman (The Case for Sustainable Meat Production: The Manifesto of an Environmental Lawyer and Vegetarian Turned Cattle Rancher). After taking about 40 notes in the first 100 pages, I gave up due to the
It’s easy to be a fanboy and say everything Paleo is “super fantastic and will always be great no matter what!” But we need to keep it real. I liked this movie. I really did. I just didn’t love it. “The Magic Pill” is not “The One” movie I was
At first glance, you may only see a silly guy running around the woods playing “native,” but Arthur Haines is actually doing something very interesting and useful for the Paleo community. In this great presentation, it’s clear Haines is well educated on the topic of hunter-gatherer diets and lifestyles. At Paleo
The full title of Judith D. Schwartz’s book is “Cows Save the Planet: And Other Improbable Ways of Restoring Soil to Heal the Earth” … and of course a sub-sub-title: “Unmaking the deserts, rethinking climate change, bringing back biodiversity, and restoring nutrients to our food.” Well, it’s a complicated topic. The
Two city boys move to Iowa to learn about corn. Ok, it’s actually more interesting than that. Considering how much corn we Americans consume, you’d think we’d know a heck of a lot about it. But if you’re like me, you know it’s yellow and magically turns into popcorn… and
Aussie Damon Gameau goes from eating a healthy, no-sugar diet, to a 60-day sugar binge experiment. The average Aussie consumes 40 tsp. of sugar per day (yes, 40), so that was Damon’s goal. He could only eat “hidden” sugars found in foods that most people would find harmless or even healthy in
I appreciated the balanced, accessible approach to this subject as well. I inspect eastern organic farms for a living, many of which are dairy operations. I can tell you first…
Which parts specifically are "full of bs?"
Severely lacking article. No mention of ultra high stock density grazing? The author and critics Need to step up. Nice try. But again full of bs. Making up terms? I.e…