These Paleo Diet Recipes are easy to follow and taste delicious.
Have a taste, you won’t be sorry : )
Hey we get it, this whole “eating healthy, taking care of the kids, going to work, and the gym, and somewhere in between having a life” thing can be tough. Worse, most food options for busy folks are awful. Well, that stops here, with us. Our Paleo meals are not only healthy, but they are prepared by chefs with backgrounds in fine dining. You can now get restaurant quality meals, in the comfort of your home, delivered FRESH, nationwide! All of our Pete’s Paleo meals: Are made with the highest quality ingredients from farms and ranches that we have personal relationships with Have seasonal menus that change each week based on what is available from the farms and ranches Are made with love Gluten-Free Dairy-Free Soy-Free Egg-Free Sweetener Free Nothing Artificial Organically Grown Non-GMO Grass Fed & Pastured Animals Delivered Fresh, Nationwide
I don’t know why someone would not do Pete’s Paleo! The food is beyond delicious, it’s healthy and seasonal, and it’s cheaper than buying food at a health food store. As a naturopathic doctor, I believe in food as medicine. And I believe that Pete’s Paleo provides healing in every meal.
Even if eating only foods available to hunter–gatherers in the Paleolithic made sense, it would be impossible. As Christina Warinner of the University of Zurich emphasizes in her 2012 TED talk, just about every single species commonly consumed today—whether a fruit, vegetable or animal—is drastically different from its Paleolithic predecessor. In most cases, we have transformed the species we eat through artificial selection: we have bred cows, chickens and goats to provide as much meat, milk and eggs as possible and have sown seeds only from plants with the most desirable traits—with the biggest fruits, plumpest kernels, sweetest flesh and fewest natural toxins. Cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, Brussels sprouts and kale are all different cultivars of a single species, Brassica oleracea; generation by generation, we reshaped this one plant’s leaves, stems and flowers into wildly different arrangements, the same way we bred Welsh corgis, pugs, dachshunds, Saint Bernards and greyhounds out of a single wolf species. Corn was once a straggly grass known as teosinte and tomatoes were once much smaller berries. And the wild ancestors of bananas were rife with seeds.