The popular story of how low-carb diets work goes something like this: Reducing your carbohydrate...
Let me introduce myself. My name is Mark Sisson. I’m 63 years young. I live and work in Malibu, California. In a past life I was a professional marathoner and triathlete. Now my life goal is to help 100 million people get healthy. I started this blog in 2006 to empower people to take full responsibility for their own health and enjoyment of life by investigating, discussing, and critically rethinking everything we’ve assumed to be true about health and wellness...Tell Me More
Salisbury steak, it’s been said, was named after Dr. J. H. Salisbury, a 19th-century physician and lover of ground and minced beef. Dr. Salisbury was convinced that meat, especially when ground up, could cure a wide variety of ailments. While some of Dr. Salisbury’s medical claims are a bit dubious, he was spot on with one: Food plays a huge role in a person’s health.
Salisbury steak is not usually considered health food. Blame it on T.V. dinners that pre-package Salisbury steak with mashed potatoes, corn, a brownie and lots of processed ingredients. But homemade Salisbury steak is comfort food you can feel good about—especially if you buy ground beef from a trusted butcher (or grind it yourself) to make sure you’re getting high-quality meat. If possible, buy grass-fed.
You definitely don’t need a head cold or respiratory infection to enjoy this soup, but if you do have the sniffles (or feel them coming on), turmeric soup is a delicious alternative to chicken soup.
This soup is loaded with ingredients that can potentially ease the symptoms of the common cold, or give your immune system a little boost during cold and flu season. Failing that, this soup is just plain delicious. So you really can’t go wrong.
Go ahead and get rid of all those other gluten-free, Paleo-friendly chocolate cake recipes. This is the only one you need. Why? The intense dark chocolate flavor, the smooth, rich texture, and the simple list of ingredients make this cake a winner. This chocolate cake is dense in the middle, and has a brownie-like chewiness around the edges. The “flour” is made from unsweetened cocoa powder and raw almonds blended together. The moist, dense texture comes from melted dark chocolate, coconut oil, and a secret ingredient…PRIMAL KITCHEN™ Mayo.
Chicken liver cooks quickly, making liver an ideal, if rarely used, protein for stir-fries. In this stir-fry recipe, chicken liver is a main ingredient. The meaty flavor gives an otherwise light dish some heft, and adds a lot of vitamin A, plus copper, folate and zinc. Sauteed with ginger, garlic and green onions, with a splash of coconut aminos, liver is a tasty addition to any stir-fry.
If you’re not completely in love with liver, but want more of this important supplemental food in your diet, then add a smaller amount to your next stir-fry. A quarter pound or so can be cut into small pieces and thrown in the wok with sliced chicken or beef as the main protein.
I’m Melissa Joulwan, but you can call me Mel. I have a killer recipe for you today. But first, I’ll tell you a little about myself. I’m the author of the paleo cookbooks Well Fed, Well Fed 2, and the soon-to-be-released Well Fed Weeknights: Complete Paleo Meals in 45 Minutes or Less (pre-order now!). I also write a blog called MelJoulwan.com (formerly The Clothes Make The Girl), where I write about my triumphs and failures in the kitchen, in the gym, and in life. I’m also a former rollergirl known as Melicious, but I’ve mostly stopped knocking people down for fun. Mostly.
Bone marrow is an important supplemental food that’s easy to love, if you love fatty, savory treats, that is. And bone marrow is a treat, with its over-the-top richness, meaty flavor and fatty, creamy texture. It’s delicious fuel for the body, brimming with vitamins and minerals. Bone marrow is easy to prepare, too. It needs nothing more than a sprinkle of salt (and maybe some fresh herbs) to reach perfection in the oven.