January 02 2014

Death by Food Pyramid Now Available on Kindle and More Book News

By Mark Sisson

DBFP - KindleThis is just a quick update from the world of Primal Blueprint Publishing.

First up, Death by Food Pyramid on Kindle: I know many of you were eagerly awaiting the release of Denise Minger’s new book in Kindle format. I am happy to say that it is now available. You can grab a digital copy from Amazon.com for just $9.92 at the time of this writing.

Death by Food Pyramid is also now available on Barnes and Noble’s Nook for $11.49, and on Kobo for $13.09.

Last up, the special offer for The Primal Blueprint Box Set has come to an end. But don’t fret. You’re still in luck. The Primal Blueprint Box Set is now available at Amazon.com for the drastically reduced price of just $70.20. That’s nearly 30 bucks off the retail price, and a steal for the five books that comprise the Primal Blueprint canon.

I’ve got big publishing announcements for 2014, which I’ll be sharing here on Mark’s Daily Apple in the new week or two. Stay tuned!

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9 thoughts on “Death by Food Pyramid Now Available on Kindle and More Book News”

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  1. Just went to Amazon and it’s showing $12.39 for the Kindle version.

    1. Ditto. I’m much more likely to finish a book if I have it in Kindle version so I was kinda waiting for this. I’ll probably still pull the trigger soon but you might want to update the post or talk to Amazon about a possible mistake?

  2. Yep, I went to get it at $9.92 but it’s $12.39. What’s with that? I really want to read it, but can’t stand being offered one price and charged a higher one.

    1. Amazon’s prices fluctuate based on several factors. I have no control over Amazon pricing. It looks to be back down to $9.92 at the time of this writing. In either case it’s a steal!

  3. I just bought it at $12.39 today but its only a difference of ~$2.50 from what Mark said in his post. You are still getting ~$12.50 off the full price of the print version, which is a pretty sweet deal as far as I’m concerned.

  4. i don’t think it explores the fundamental question of ‘do people follow their national dietary guidelines?’ just because guidelines (they are guidelines not strict rules- because we are all different) are introduced doesn’t mean people follow them, so it’s poor science to conclude that they are wrong based on population snapshots. i think adherence would be 50% at best. we’re also given guidelines to exercise for at least 30 mins a day at least 5 days a week- but less than 50% of the population do that.

  5. About 1/3 of the way through, and really enjoying it. Denise Minger is really good at writing about nutrition!