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Most importantly, now that you’re no longer eating huge plates of sugar (‘carbohydrates’) and greasy seed oils, you’ll find that big, hearty meals don’t make you fall asleep.

You’ll also find that it’s much easier to go without food now that your body is reaccustomed to burning fat.

This is absolutely normal: you’re forcing your body to learn how to burn fat again, because it’s used to burning all the sugar (‘carbohydrates’) you’ve been eating.

However, you’re probably already noticing an increase in energy, a decrease in post-meal fatigue, and a lessened desire to snack. The cravings will dissipate, but the benefits won’t.

“Do not eat” items are grouped with “Eat more” items at each step, so you’ll always have something to eat. You’ve just made some massive, positive changes in your life.

You may be going through bread and cereal withdrawal, with periods in which you absolutely crave them.

In short, you’ll have now that you’re not spending them stuck in food coma, or constantly grazing to keep from going hypoglycemic—which more than makes up for the extra time you’re spending on cooking and buying food.

And we didn’t get fatty meat just by scavenging, because the lions, tigers, wolves, giant hyenas and saber–toothed cats got to it first.The best part about a primal/’paleo’ diet is that you don’t have to measure or keep track of anything: no counting calories, no ‘points’, no worries about macronutrient ratios. You’ve made another big step towards better health and greater vitality.You’re no longer shuffling through life like a wounded gazelle, expecting the jaws of death on its neck at any moment.Tom Naughton’s “Big Fat Fiasco” (also on youtube) handily debunks these myths, but the science would fill an entire book. (I review it here.) For more books that explore ‘paleo’ in depth—and the science and philosophy underlying it—visit my Recommended Reading list. Moving on, you can get inspired by Melicious’ tasty list of paleo recipes, and the endlessly mouthwatering photos and recipes at Chowstalker.(Which Gary Taubes wrote: Good Calories, Bad Calories contains a long history of how the erroneous fat-cholesterol hypothesis took hold of science and government policy—and while I don’t agree that carbohydrates are responsible for making us fat, his debunking remains first-rate.) If you want to understand more of the science behind why I eat the way I do, I recommend Dr. If you have a specific topic you want to look up, try Primal Blueprint 101 at Mark’s Daily Apple. For a giant list of paleo recipe sites, go here (and make sure to click the “order by popularity” or “order alphabetically” buttons).

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