The Paleo Approach Cookbook

The Paleo Approach Cookbook

A Detailed Guide to Heal your Body and Nourish your Soul

Book - 2014
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Baker & Taylor
A companion cookbook to The Paleo Approach reveals how a Paleo diet can help calm the immune system, reduce inflammation and heal the body and provides more than 150 recipes that will help make the switch to a Paleo diet easy, delicious and economical. Original.

Baker
& Taylor

Reveals how a Paleo diet can help calm the immune system, reduce inflammation, and heal the body and provides more than 150 recipes that will help make the switch to a Paleo diet easy, delicious, and economical.

Simon and Schuster
Autoimmune diseases affect more than 50 million Americans, but a Paleo diet can help calm your immune system, reduce inflammation, and help your body heal. This companion cookbook to the groundbreaking book The Paleo Approach makes changing your diet easy and economical with more than 200 Paleo recipes, shopping guides, meal plans, and more.

An estimated 50 million Americans suffer from some form of autoimmune disease. If you're among them, you may know all too well how little modern medicine can do to alleviate your condition. But that's no reason to give up hope. In this companion cookbook to the groundbreaking book The Paleo Approach, Sarah D. Ballantyne, Ph.D., shows you just how easy and delicious regaining your health can be.
The Paleo Approach Cookbook walks you through which foods you should eat to calm your immune system, reduce inflammation, and help your body heal itself. There's no need to worry that "going Paleo" will break the bank or require too much time in the kitchen preparing special foods. In The Paleo Approach Cookbook, Dr. Ballantyne provides expert tips on how to make the switch easily and economically. She explains how to stay within your food budget, how to make the best use of your time in the kitchen, and where to shop for what you need. Complete food lists, shopping guides, and meal plans take the guesswork out of eating to maximize healing.
Don’t know how to cook? Dr. Ballantyne walks you through essential kitchen techniques, from chopping vegetables to using a pressure cooker safely. Armed with more than 200 delicious recipes, from breakfast staples to decadent desserts, you can reverse your disease and love every bite!

Publisher: Las Vegas, NV : Victory Belt Publishing, Inc., 2014
ISBN: 9781628600087
162860008X
Branch Call Number: 641.5638 B211p 2014
Characteristics: 400 p. : col. ill. 28 cm

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sisterscj
May 07, 2016

I recommend this book to anyone who is thinking about or looking for more info on an AIP/Paleo diet, in reversing your autoimmune diseases. You should read the first book, 'The Paleo Approach' she explains in great detail from science why certain things are important in the healing process. This one is full of recipes to help you get started. The newest cookbook 'The Healing Kitchen' is full of very easy AIP recipes.

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alp005
Jan 26, 2016

This book is about eating a more natural, nutrient rich diet that has very real health benefits. I'm not sure whether other posters read the book or not, but it is not trying to be a replica of what cavemen ate at all. Paleo is a just a term that is used to describe a style of eating that focuses on removing foods that contain additives or preservatives, and eating organically grown veggies and organically grown meats with emphasis on adding as much variety to your diet as possible. It does also remove some foods that are difficult for the body to process, such as gluten and corn fed beef (corn causes beef to develop saturated fat instead of omega fats in their bodies), to help your body heal from the harmful effects of these foods. I went paleo 2 months ago for serious health reasons and feel great. It is just expensive to always shop organic.

LRS1969 May 01, 2015

REAL Paleolithic diets are MUCH better than the standard diet in America today (with the fact of its complete restriction of grains, legumes, and soy), however this author (as so many others pumping out so-called Paleolithic Diet books), they have two major problems in her approach.

Number one, it is simply impossible to have an ACTUAL Paleolithic diet that is vegetarian or vegan... in fact, wild animals back then - like today - have significant levels of saturated fats and primitive peoples (as research has shown time and time again) prioritise on the most fatty cuts.

Paleolithic is NOT low fat, nor is it primarily - much less totally - plant oriented.

Sorry, but it has no archeological , anthropological, or scientific basis.

It is JUNK SCIENCE!!!

You personally may like it, but it is NOT Paleolithic!

Number two is the over emphasis on fruits and vegetables (total in this case) that so many writers have on "supposed" Paleolithic Diets.

Once the primate that became Man left the jungle, he no longer had routine access to RIPE fruits and vegetables. People with no farming or wilderness experience fail to grasp that fruits and vegetables are NOT ripe year around, and have very short time windows of when they are ripe. And Paleolithic Man had no means of preservation.

What was available year round was animal foods. Fatty, high protein, no carb animal foods.

Also, the Comment as to the life span of Paleolithic Man (as shown in one of Cordain's book reviews), it appears to have been pulled out of thin air. And while the AVERAGE life span of Paleolithic Man was lower than that of today, that is because infant mortality (which was horrific back then - for both the mother and baby), infectious diseases (no vaccines or antibiotics), and accident rates of just daily life were high. That caused the AVERAGE to show abnormally low. Paleolithic populations that reached adulthood tended to live much longer, easily into 60s and longer.

Specifically, archeological and anthropology experts and research consistently show that when Neolithic Agriculture (full scale farming, with heavy emphasis on starches - grains, legumes, and starchy vegetables - took hold, those Neolithic Peoples had MUCH lower life spans, significant chronic illness problems, dental problems, and were significantly shorter than their Paleolithic (and even animal husbandry Nomadic) predecessors.

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