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Top 10 Paleo-Friendly Hotspots in the US

Top 10 Paleo-Friendly Hotspots in the US

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Every group of friends has one. We're talking, of course, about the tribe of Paleo dieters who have gone pre-Amish in their old-fashioned eating style. Or to be exact, the Paleolithic era. This caveman-inspired diet—eschewing grains, dairy, legumes, and processed foods—was first popularized in the 1970s and has seen such a recent resurgence that we're half expecting the Geico commercials to make a comeback. Not to mention, many in the gluten-free crowd basically follow a similar diet. So whether you eat like a carnivorous caveman or not, it's definitely worth knowing where to go to grab the best Paleo-friendly meals across the country. Lucky for you, we've gathered the most lip-smacking options in the U.S.

Here are some of the highlights of our list: New York City’s Hu Kitchen offers many Paleo options. Verde Cocina Café in Portland, Oregon serves up healthy Mexican food all entirely gluten-free. One of the highlights about following a Paleo diet is the amount of delicious meats one can consume. At Buenos Aires Café in Austin, Texas, the “Parillada” (grilled meat plate for two) is served with vegetables. Los Angeles favorite Gjelina offers a wide range of mindfully sourced small plate dishes at their rustic, wood-accented space.

Check out the whole list of Lifestyle Mirror's 10 Paleo-Friendly Hotspots here

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The Complete Paleo Food List

Here at PaleoPlan, we believe that you should have a simple guide to help you easily say &ldquoyes&rdquo or &ldquono&rdquo to certain foods. In addition to our Paleo diet food list, you should also consider using our free Paleo recipes, or try our Paleo Meal Plan free for 14 days.

The PaleoPlan meal plan makes following a Paleo diet really easy, since your menus, recipes, shopping lists, and even prep notes are all laid out for you.

In general, eating Paleo means eating veggies, fruits, meats, fish, certain fats, nuts, and seeds. It means removing grains (breads, pastas, rice, etc), beans, soy, dairy, certain vegetable oils, and refined sugar from your diet. But you probably want more details than that, right?

Below, you&rsquoll find our complete Paleo Food List. This is a list of foods and to what extent they are accepted as Paleo. Our guidelines are created using a mixture of all of the Paleo gurus&rsquo philosophies and research, our own beliefs, and what is realistic to implement in your daily life.

For all of the foods listed, our hope is that you choose the highest quality that you can afford, i.e. grass-fed and pastured meats when available instead of conventional meats, as well as organic and local produce when it is an option.

Water: Situk River
Targets: Sockeye and Pink Salmon
The Situk gets less attention than some of Alaska’s other rivers, and while it sees its share of traffic during the spring and fall steelhead runs, anglers all but disappear in the summer. Big mistake, because the Situk has strong runs of pink and sockeye salmon waiting for anyone seeking solitude.

Water: Saguaro Lake
Target: Largemouth Bass
A fish kill in 2005 decimated Saguaro’s largemouth population. However, with rejuvenated grass growth, clean mountain water flow, and a resurgence of baitfish, the bass population has rebounded big time. Saguaro is now a top trophy lake in Arizona, and one that the locals consider a hidden gem.

Rise and Shine: Morning on Arkansas’ Lake Ouachita. Keith Sutton

Paleo recipes

These Paleo-friendly recipes will work for many versions of the caveman diet.

Baked salmon with fennel & tomatoes

Aniseedy fennel and juicy cherry tomatoes cut through the richness of salmon fillets

Salmon, avocado & cucumber salad

A salmon salad that is superhealthy, packed with omega 3 and vitamin c and versatile enough for any course

One-pan summer eggs

Satisfy your hunger with this fresh and easy vegetarian supper, or brunch if you prefer

Baked eggs with spinach & tomato

A rustic dish with a delicious combination of flavours and just four ingredients, try whipping it up for brunch

Prawn & broccoli Asian omelette

Quick, cheap and tasty, this chilli-spiked omelette can be made from storecupboard and everyday ingredients

Sardines with Sicilian fennel salad

Perfect on the barbecue, sardines add a taste of summer to any meal and are the perfect addition to an al fresco salad

Butternut squash & sage soup

This vibrant orange pumpkin blend is a healthy way to warm up - served with herbs and a drizzle of honey

Thai squash soup

Up your vegetable intake with this fragrant pumpkin soup spiced with Asian flavours

Lamb chops with smoky aubergine salad

A quick Moroccan inspired dish that is great for entertaining friends and family

Easy ratatouille with poached eggs

This gutsy one-pot can mostly be prepared in advance - just crack in the eggs at the end

Simple grilled fish with Moroccan spiced tomatoes

This delicious North African sauce with aromatic spices goes well with sea bream, sea bass or barbecued sardines

Layered roast summer vegetables

This all-in-one side dish can double up as a veggie main course, perfect for summer

Lamb steaks with artichoke salad

A meaty main or lovely lunch that will be ready in just 25 minutes

Tuna steaks with cucumber relish

Good source of heart-healthy omega-3 fatty acids

Seared steak with celery & pepper caponata

Serve lean fillet steak with a rich, Italian-style pepper, olive and caper sauce and wilted spinach

Grapefruit, orange & apricot salad

A super-simple fruit salad for breakfast and beyond, sweetened with honey and packed with nutrients

Rosemary chicken with oven-roasted ratatouille

You can't beat this low-fat, one-pot recipe for an easy meal, bursting with summer colour and flavour

Avocado smoothie

This easy smoothie gets its vibrant green colour from avocado, cucumber, spinach and kale. Blitz with pineapple and coconut water.

Trout with almonds & red peppers

Try trout instead of salmon - it's quick and easy to cook, and this recipe is full of sunshine flavours

Breakfast smoothie

Make the most of the berry season with a glass of fruity goodness

Italian-style beef stew

An easy, superhealthy stew full of vitamin C

Pancetta & pepper piperade

Eggs are cracked into a rich tomato and pancetta sauce in this traditional Basque-inspired dish - perfect for brunch or a midweek meal

2-Week Paleo Diet Meal Plan

Breakfast Lunch Dinner Snack
Breakfast Casserole with Sausages (makes 2 days of breakfast save the leftovers for tomorrow) Portable salad: grab a can of tuna and an avocado with some salad greens, oil, and vinegar, and mix it all up. Butterflied roasted chicken with wild mushroom soup. (Make stock with the chicken bones) Piece of fruit
Leftover breakfast casserole Salad with leftover roast chicken, dried cranberries, pecans, apple slices, and vinaigrette. Ham and Pineapple Skewers with oven-roasted tomatoes (makes 2 servings save leftovers for snacks) Carrot sticks with mustard and/or mayo
Scrambled Eggs with Smoked Salmon Leftover roast chicken (cold or hot) inside lettuce wraps with mustard, mayonnaise, or your favorite other condiments Greek-style meatballs (makes 2 days save leftovers for lunch tomorrow) with roasted cauliflower Leftover ham and pineapple skewers (they’re great cold!)
Ham and Butternut Squash Hash (cut recipe in half) Leftover Greek-style meatballs on top of a big leafy salad with almond slivers and balsamic vinaigrette. Chicken Pad Sew Ew (makes 2 days save leftovers for lunch tomorrow) Banana with almond butter
Egg and Vegetable Muffins (makes 2 days save leftovers for tomorrow) Leftover chicken Pad Sew Ew Beef Cubes with Roasted Carrots and Mushrooms (makes 2 days save leftovers for lunch tomorrow) Handful of nuts or trail mix
Leftover egg and vegetable muffins Leftover beef cubes with carrots and mushrooms (add more vegetables on the side if you like) Garlic Roasted Cod (make ½ recipe) with green beans. Handful of olives
Onions, mushrooms, and spinach fried up with bacon or sausages. Salad with canned salmon, mustard vinaigrette, Maple Braised Chuck Roast (makes 2 servings save leftovers for lunch tomorrow) with roasted zucchini Piece of fruit

Download the printer-friendly versions of all the recipes for Week 1 here.

Download a printable grid of the meals for week 1 here.

Download a shopping list for week 1 here.

Creamy Tuscan Chicken This creamy paleo tuscan chicken is a super-tasty one-skillet meal that’s perfect for weeknights and full of flavor! Boneless, skinless chicken thighs are seared and cooked with a creamy sauce packed with spinach and sun-dried tomatoes. Paleo, dairy-free, Whole30, and Keto friendly! One-skillet dinners make my ain’t-no-time-momma heart sing. That’s a real thing, of course. And by “heart singing” I just mean I feel approximately 15% less stressed out by the chaos of life when I know I can make dinner in just one skillet. I’m sure there’s at least a few of you ladies out there who can relate! When there’s only one skillet needed to cook dinner from start to finish, it gives me hope that I can, in fact, make it to 9pm without a complete meltdown. Not anything to take lightly – we need these one-skillet meals. Okay, hopefully I’ve sold you on the one-skillet thing but if not, I’m sure I will with everything else about the actual recipe. It’s a creamy Tuscan chicken that’s totally dairy-free, paleo, gluten-free and packed with veggies! It’s relatively low in carbs as well, with the only carb source really being the sun-dried tomatoes. If you’d like an even lower-carb keto option, you can always use fewer sun dried tomatoes. For the chicken, I knew from the start I’d have to go with boneless skinless THIGHS, not breasts. Breasts are great if you’re “breading” your chicken but honestly they are way too dry in my opinion for anything else – even a creamy sauce. The thighs cook almost as quickly and they have 10x the flavor, crispiness, and juiciness of the breasts. We’ll season them, sauté, and then remove from the skillet while we make the yummy sauce. So yes – it’s one skillet only, but, you’ll need a plate of some sort. Use a paper one if you’re like me and can’t stand the thought of another dish! The sauce itself is similar many creamy sauces I make – a combination of chicken bone broth and coconut milk, with some tapioca to thicken. I add a little stone ground mustard and nutritional yeast as well, which, in my opinion, cuts the flavor of the coconut milk enough so that you can barely taste it. I know many of you are sensitive to coconut flavor, so if you really want to cut the taste, you can use a bit more tapioca to thicken, more broth, and less coconut milk. But, I encourage you to try the recipe as written since the coconut flavor is really quite minimal! I hope you’re ready for a full-of-flavor, one-skillet meal that you’ll want to throw right into your dinner rotation ASAP! Grab your chicken and a nice big skillet because it’s time to cook – let’s go! 8. Roasted Vegetables

The easiest way of dealing with almost any vegetable is to just toss it on a tray with some Paleo cooking fat and roast it until it’s soft and delicious. Roasting more assertive vegetables like broccoli or Brussels sprouts brings out their inner sweetness and makes them much more palatable for kids.

Here’s a basic recipe for oven-roasted cabbage to get you started, but remember: you can apply the same technique to almost anything!

The Top 27 Spots in the US to Get Popsicles On Ridiculously Hot Summer Days

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Summer has finally arrived. Put down that scoop and tub, because it is popsicle time. Or, more specifically, it’s paleta time.

But first, what is a paleta and how does it differ from a posicles? A popsicle is simply a water-based frozen treat with no focus on fresh produce, often full of artificial ingredients and added sugar.

A paleta is basically a tastier, better-for-you popsicle with an emphasis on fresh, natural ingredients. The Latin American ice pop is usually made from fresh fruit, but it can also be made from a milk base.

Ice-based paletas have the texture of a traditional ice pop and flavors include cucumber, strawberry, cantaloupe and more. Milk-based paletas usually have a creamy texture with flavors such as vanilla, chocolate, coconut, and more.

Check out this list of 27 popsicle shops that all focus on using fresh ingredients, with most actually serving paletas. Kiss ice cream goodbye because it’s time for some popsicle action up in here.

1. Paletas Betty, Chandler, AZ

Photo courtesy of

These traditional paletas are inspired by the flavors of owner Betty Alatorre’s hometown, Michoacán, Mexico. The paletas are prepared fresh in small batches, with favorites including pina con chile (pineapple with chili) and sandia (watermelon with mint).

2. Paleteria La Mexicana, Long Beach, CA

Photo courtesy of

These traditional paletas are made fresh daily and cost less than $1 each. Don’t miss out on cookies ‘n cream, pistachio or pepino con chile (cucumber with chile).

3. The Pop Shop, Los Angeles, CA

Photo courtesy of

The rounded popsicles from the Pop Shop are made from seasonal market produce and organic sugar. Make sure to try the avocado vanilla and the lime mint mojito, which is available spiked. Popsicle party time.

4. The Ice Bar, Los Angeles, CA

Photo courtesy of

The Ice Bar has created a new way to enjoy popsicles – simply choose a pop flavor and customize it with various toppings, such as pie crust and condensed milk. Or try one of the chef’s designs, including the Korean pear blueberry popsicle topped with blueberry gel, calpico gel, fresh herbs and jasmine powder, pictured above.

5. Viva Pops, San Diego, CA

Photo courtesy of

Viva Pops uses organic fruits and herbs, most of which are locally sourced, to make their all-natural frozen fruit treats. The flavors are constantly changing, but be sure to check out the passion fruit guava pop and the fig and balsamic vinegar pop.

6. The Pop Nation, San Francisco, CA

Photo courtesy of

These vegan and gluten free paletas are made from fresh, natural ingredients, which are sourced locally when possible. Pop Nation supports a sustainable food culture and aims to limit their waste (to only one bag per week!). In addition, Pop Nation composts all of their excess food scraps. Be sure to try the sea salted dark chocolate and the strawberries ‘n cream with basil.

7. Aiko Pops, Denver, CO

Photo courtesy of

Sold at retail locations, farmers’ markets and food trucks, Aiko Pops popsicles are made from fresh, natural ingredients. Make sure to try the Nutella coconut or sweet tomato basil. They also sell pupsicles for man’s best friend.

8. Eccolopops, Miami, FL

Photo courtesy of

This vegan and paleo friendly popsicle shop creates fresh, all-natural popsicles. The shop serves simple, classic flavors, such as blackberry and coffee, but also offers less traditional flavors, including pineapple basil, cinnamon orange and peach ginger.

9. The Hyppo, St. Augustine, FL

Photo courtesy of

Hyppo flash freezes their made-from-scratch pops to achieve an extra smooth, creamy and soft treat. Don’t miss out on the avocado cream or the straight-up strawberry. And look at those colors – can you say Instafame?

10. King of Pops, Atlanta, GA

Photo courtesy of

What started as a one popsicle cart in Atlanta has spread to cart locations across the southeast. King of Pops aims to provide customers with delicious, ecologically responsible, fresh, all-natural frozen treats. They offer over 100 rotating flavors, with Arnold Palmer and chocolate sea salt being a few of their most popular.

11. OnoPops, Honolulu, HI

Photo courtesy of

The popsicle flavors at Onopops reflect regional Hawaiian desserts. Made from organic ingredients, Onopops calls their method, “from farm to stick.” Each pop only contains 4-5 ingredients, but they’re packed with a lot of flavor. Must-try flavors include Kona latte and butter mochi.

12. Meltdown, New Orleans, LA

Photo courtesy of

The house-made pops at Meltdown contain all-natural, minimal ingredients. Because most of the the ingredients are locally sourced, the menu is constantly changing as fruits comes in and out of season. Of course, a few flavors are available year round, such as salted caramel and Vietnamese coffee.

13. Pure Pops, Portland, ME

Photo by Avery Yale Kamila

Pure Pops are handmade with all-natural, organic ingredients in small batches. The popsicle shop aims to support local farmers while making its popsicles. Make sure to snag a chocolate coconut popsicle, pictured above.

14. The Detroit Pop Shop, Detroit, MI

Photo by Chris and Michelle Gerard

Because their produce is sourced fresh from local farmers, the Detroit Pop Shop popsicle flavors are constantly changing, taking advantage of seasonal fruit. Last summer, the pop shop introduced a maple bourbon bacon pop and a cantaloupe Proscuitto pop to celebrate The Five Days of Meat.

But since those flavors are no longer available, be sure to try the strawberry lemonade or the grapefruit habenero instead, or one of their boozy pops.

15. La Newyorkina, New York City, NY

Photo courtesy of

La Newyorkina serves traditional paletas sold on New York’s High Line and at various street fairs throughout the city. Don’t miss out on mango chile and ruby red grapefruit.

16. People’s Pops, New York City, NY

Photo courtesy of

People’s Pops’ popsicles are made from local, sustainably grown fruits and herbs. Make sure to try their bestseller, blueberry peach, which has whole blueberries in the fruity popsicle.

17. Popbar, New York City, NY

Photo courtesy of

Made fresh daily in small batches with all-natural ingredients, Popbar popsicles are offered in a variety of flavors in three different forms, popGelato, popSorbetto and YogurtPop, all of which are gluten free.

Choose your pop flavor, your dipping sauce and your poppings (toppings) to create your own popbar. Be sure to try the pistachio popGelato dipped in dark chocolate and covered in crushed pistachios. You won’t regret it.

18. Locopops, Durham, NC

Photo courtesy of

This North Carolina popsicle store brings tasty, fresh paletas to popsicle-loving customers. Locopops offers many Mexican flavors as well as more traditional popsicle flavors. Must-try flavors include strawberry balsamic and chocolate malt.

19. Lil’ Pop Shop, Philadelphia, PA

Photo courtesy of

This Philadelphia favorite makes their popsicles with simple, high quality ingredients. Be sure to try the chocolate salted caramel brownie and goat cheese with cherries.

20. The Pop Stop, Pittsburgh, PA

Photo coutresy of

The Pop Stop serves fresh, handcrafted popsicles from their food truck. They prepare the popsicles in small batches with fresh fruit, homegrown herbs and all-natural ingredients, and nearly all of the pops are gluten free and vegan friendly. Don’t miss out on t he Elvis, a peanut butter, banana and honey popsicle, or the h oneydew pistachio.

21. Pop Culture, Knoxville, TN

Photo courtesy of

Made from fresh, all-natural fruit, Pop Culture popsicles are made in house. Pops are available at their store, a few retailers and farmers’ markets all over the city. Blueberry vanilla, orange cream and banana pudding are three must-try flavors.

22. Las Paletas Gourmet Popsicles, Nashville, TN

Photo courtesy of

Las Paletas offers housemade paletas, using fresh fruit, vegetables and herbs from community gardens. Las Paletas serves traditional Mexican flavors, including lime and Mexican caramel, customer recommended flavors, such as peanut butter and chocolate banana, and seasonal flavors, including pumpkin and corn.

23. GoodPop, Austin, TX

Photo courtesy of

Originally a farmers’ market stand for all-natural paletas in Austin, GoodPop has expanded and is now available in grocery stores in over 15 states nationwide. Made from all-natural ingredients, GoodPop aims to provide customers with fresh, flavorful frozen treats. Don’t miss out on their hibiscus mint or cold brew coffee.

24. Lick’d, Salt Lake City, UT

Lick’d popsicles are made with fresh fruits, vegetables and herbs straight from the farmers’ market or garden, and are then sweetened with local honey. Weekly flavors depend on what is in season, but make sure to try the basil plum or the avocado pistachio, which is a blend of avocados, cream, pistachios and honey .

25. Pantheon Ice Pops, Charlottesville, VA

Photo courtesy of

Sold at farmers’ markets, local events and festivals during the spring and summer months, Pantheon Pops are made with fresh fruit and organic coconut milks (in their creamy selections).

The pops are sold year round at Market Street Market, but with a limited selection. You can also book Pantheon Pops for events, such as weddings. A few favorites include banana chocolate walnut and creamy lime.

26. Six Strawberries, Seattle, WA

Photo courtesy of

Sold on bicycle powered carts and various retail locations throughout Seattle, Six Strawberries popsicles are dairy-free and made from local ingredients. Don’t miss out on strawberry, strawberry rhubarb pie or Thai iced tea.

27. Pleasant Pops, Washington, D.C.

Photo courtesy of

The Pleasant Pops’ method is simple: fresh ingredients, pop mold, freezer and voila! Make sure to try the Mexican sweet cream and cinnamon or the avocado and lime.

Top 7 BBQ Brisket Rub Recipes

A great barbecue brisket is built by having layers of flavor, and those layers begin with a barbecue rub. Brisket rubs can be simple or complex in a wide range of barbecue styles, from wet to dry rubs that span from sweet to spicy.

But before you choose a barbecue rub for your brisket, there are a few things to consider, like how much rub you need and when to apply it. When it comes to the amount, there really is no special formula—you can put on as much rub as the meat will hold. Pat dry your brisket with paper towels and then sprinkle with the rub (you don't actually have to rub it on). Whatever adheres to the brisket is the amount needed.

The timing, however, does need some consideration. If the rub you are using contains a lot of salt, you will want to apply it right before you put the brisket in the smoker. If the rub is low in salt or doesn't have any, then you can apply it several hours in advance to let the flavors sink in. Leaving a large amount of salt on meat will cause it to cure and the flavor will be more like jerky and less like barbecue brisket.

Caveman Cuisine: 10 Best Paleo-friendly eateries in Singapore

Want to start eating like the Flintstones? Here are 10 of the best places you can try out.

We’re definitely not living in the Stone Age anymore but who says we can’t eat like a Paleolithic caveman? What does that entail, exactly? It means consuming the same foods as our ancestral hunters and gatherers. Fresh fruits, vegetables and grass-fed meats are totally up their alley, while any grains and processed foods, such as dairy and refined sugars, need to beat it. Although the paleo diet lacks conclusive evidence of birthing wondrous health benefits, it’s hard to go wrong with indulging in fresh wholesome foods.

If you’re intrigued by the caveman diet and would like to give it a go, or you’re already a paleo convert, we’ve got you covered. Stowed in our gallery are the top 10 places in Singapore that you can get your paleo food fix. Although majority of them are salad bars, there are a few stand-out eateries that offer more than just leafy greens. Head over to our gallery to start eating like the Flintstones!