Paleo Diet For Beginners: Top 30 Paleo Snack Recipes Revealed! by The Blokehead by The Blokehead - Read Online

Book Preview

Paleo Diet For Beginners - The Blokehead

You've reached the end of this preview. Sign up to read more!
Page 1 of 1

Paleo Diet For Beginners

Top 30 Paleo Snack Recipes Revealed!

The Blokehead

Yap Kee Chong

8345 NW 66 ST #B7885

Miami, FL 33166

Digital Edition

Copyright 2014

All Rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced or used in any way or form or by any means whether electronic or mechanical, this means that you cannot record or photocopy any material ideas or tips that are provided in this book.

Get Notice of Our New Releases Here!

Like Us On Facebook

Check Out Our Other Books

Self Sufficiency: A Complete Guide for

Family's Preparedness and Survival!

Super Immunity SuperFoods:

Super Immunity SuperFoods That Will Boost Your Body's Defences& Detox Your Body for Better Health Today!


Ebola Outbreak Survival Guide 2015: 5 Key Things You Need To Know About The Ebola Pandemic & Top 3 Preppers Survival

The Ultimate Body Weight Workout:

Transform Your Body Using Your Own Body Weight


Publishers Notes

Chapter 1- What Is Paleo Diet

Chapter 2- How Paleo Diet Works

Chapter 3- Reasons Why Paleo Beginner’s Plan Works

Chapter 4- Foods That Can Be Included In Paleo Diet

Chapter 5- Food That Cannot be Included In Paleo Diet

Chapter 6- Paleo Snack Recipes

Chapter 7- How To Prepare Paleo Budget-Friendly Meals

Chapter 8- Paleo Diet Shopping Guide

About Us



This publication is intended to provide helpful and informative material. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any health problem or condition, nor is intended to replace the advice of a physician. No action should be taken solely on the contents of this book. Always consult your physician or qualified health-care professional on any matters regarding your health and before adopting any suggestions in this book or drawing inferences from it.

The author and publisher specifically disclaim all responsibility for any liability, loss or risk, personal or otherwise, which is incurred as a consequence, directly or indirectly, from the use or application of any contents of this book.

Any and all product names referenced within this book are the trademarks of their respective owners. None of these owners have sponsored, authorized, endorsed, or approved this book.

Always read all information provided by the manufacturers’ product labels before using their products. The author and publisher are not responsible for claims made by manufacturers.

Digital Edition 2014

Manufactured in the United States of America


The Paleolithic diet is sometimes referred to as the Caveman's diet, or the Hunter-Gatherer diet, the Stone Age diet and the Warrior diet. These days though, more people simply refer to this eating regimen as the Paleo diet. This follows the dietetic restrictions of our prehistoric ancestors, particularly the hunter-gatherers of old. This diet relies heavily on fresh produce, while shying away from processed food items that have proven time and time again to be detrimental to one's health.

It can be reasoned that, back in the Stone Age, health conditions like: cancer, diabetes, and tooth decay (among many others) were non-existent. People from that era, lived long lives and they certainly did not need to count calories in order to remain fit and healthy. It can also be reasoned that there were no documented accounts of overweight or obese populations from that era.

In other words, this is a diet that helps promote good health by simply eating good food.

Despite popular misconception, the Paleo diet is not a new fad at all. In fact, it is the basis of many modern day fad diets like: Atkins, baby food diet, cabbage soup diet, blood type diet, fruitarianism, Good Carbohydrate Revolution, high protein diet, liquid diet, morning banana diet, raw food diet, Scarsdale, South Beach, Sugar Busters, Zone diet, and the infamous Hollywood 48-Hour Miracle Diet (a.k.a. grapefruit diet.) However, unlike these aforementioned eating regimens, the Paleo diet does not encourage periodic starvation or the removal of solid food.

The Paleo diet was first suggested to the world in 1975, by a doctor named Water L. Voegtlin. He was a gastroenterologist who argued that the Paleolithic humans were carnivorous in nature. They devoured meat, and supplemented their diets with starches from fruits, nuts, seeds and vegetables. He used this as a basis for his successful treatments of gastric conditions like: abdominal angina, bowel