Whole 30 Diet: Foods You Can & Can't Eat [Diet Guidelines]
Whole 30 diet, based on Paleo diet principles, encourages eating natural and unprocessed food like meat, seafood, eggs, vegetables, fruits, and good fats from fruits, oils, nuts and seeds. Avoid any kind of sugar, alcohol, grains, legumes, and dairy. Foods you can eat: clarified butter (ghee); fruit juice as sweetener; certain legumes. (green beans, sugar snap and snow peas).
The Whole 30 diet is based on Paleo diet principles. The diet claims to change your life and the way you think about food, your tastes, your habits and your cravings in 30 days.
Dr. Ernie Garcia, a Louisiana doctor who tried a Whole 30 diet, said he’d easily recommend it to his patients, especially considering the sad state of the American diet and also as far as nutritional standards are concerned.
The Whole 30 Program Rules
The diet encourages Eating real food: Foods like meat, seafood, eggs, vegetables, fruits, and plenty of good fats from fruits, oils, nuts and seeds that are totally natural and unprocessed are encouraged to eat.
Foods You Can’t Eat On A Whole 30 Diet:
-Do not consume any kind of sugar, real or artificial.
-Do not consume alcohol in any form, not even for cooking.
-Do not eat grains. This includes wheat, rye, barley, oats, corn, rice, millet, bulgur, sorghum, amaranth, buckwheat, sprouted grains and all of those gluten-free pseudo-grains like quinoa.
-Do not eat legumes: This includes beans of all kinds, peas, chickpeas, lentils, and peanuts.
-Do not eat dairy: This includes cow, goat or sheep’s milk products such as cream, cheese (hard or soft), kefir, and yogurt.
-Do not consume MSG or sulfites.
-Do not take any body measurements for the duration of the program.
Foods You Can Eat On A Whole 30 Diet:
–Clarified Butter or Ghee.
-Fruit juice as a sweetener.
-Certain legumes. These include green beans, sugar snap peas and snow peas.
Disclaimer: The content is purely informative and educational in nature and should not be construed as medical advice. Please use the content only in consultation with an appropriate certified medical or healthcare professional.