This Paleo Fruit Punch Smoothie is a deliciously fruity smoothie that is perfect for breakfast, a snack, or anytime you need a quick pick-me-up that doesn’t include caffeine.
Plus, it has an extra boost of nutrition from a scoop of CoBionic Foundation powder that adds prebiotic fiber to the smoothie. So, this will not only help you feel fuller for longer, but it will also help make your gut happy.
CoBionic Foundation has a slightly sweet berry flavor and tastes amazing in your favorite fruit smoothies.
But if you don’t have time to make a smoothie, CoBionic Foundation also tastes great mixed with just filtered water.
How To Make Homemade Coconut Milk
I had been making homemade almond milk for quite awhile before I made homemade coconut milk. And let me tell you, it’s incredibly easy.
And homemade coconut milk is even faster to make than homemade almond milk! Unlike homemade almond milk, you do not have to soak the shredded coconut first.
That’s right, just blend the shredded coconut in water and strain it. But let me explain the process in just a bit more detail.
Place 2 cups (160 g) of unsweetened shredded coconut and 3 cups (720 ml) of filtered water into a high-speed blender or food processor. If desired, add a pitted date or 1 Tablespoon (15 ml) of maple syrup for a bit of sweetness.
Blend on high speed for about 2 minutes and scrape down the sides of the blender or food processor, as needed. If the mixture is too thick, add an additional 1 cup (240 ml) of water.
Taste and add another pitted date or a bit more maple syrup, if desired, and blend until fully combined.
Line a fine-mesh strainer with cheesecloth or a nut milk bag and pour the coconut mixture into it.
With clean hands, squeeze out as much of the coconut milk from the coconut pulp as possible.
Refrigerate the coconut milk in a sealed container for up to 5 days. Just give the coconut milk a little shake and it’s ready to use!
If you want flavored coconut milk, you can absolutely make that as well.
During step 3, just add 2 Tablespoons (10 g) of cacao or cocoa powder for chocolate coconut milk and or 1/4 cup (50 g) sliced fresh strawberries for strawberry coconut milk. You can also add about 1/2 teaspoon (2.5 ml) of vanilla extract for vanilla coconut milk.
You can use plain homemade coconut milk in many of our smoothie recipes – even the ones that call for almond milk.
This recipe for Paleo Sunshine Smoothie tastes like summer in a glass. I enjoy this smoothie especially in the winter months when persimmons are in season, but it’s also incredibly delicious in the summer using any of your favorite apples.
And if you enjoy really thick smoothies, just add a couple of ice cubes to your blender and you’ll have a smoothie so thick that you’ll have to practically use a spoon to enjoy!
Homemade Almond Milk
I had been using store-bought almond milk for years due to my sensitivities to dairy. And I always thought that it was a pretty good replacement for milk in smoothies and in cereal.
But then I finally made my own, and I realized I had been settling for second rate almond milk for so many years.
Homemade almond milk is so much richer and creamier than store-bought. And you can control what you put into it with no funky ingredients like store-bought almond milk.
You just need two ingredients, and you are on your way to making the best almond milk you’ve ever had. And here’s how to make it:
Place 1 cup (140 g) of raw almonds in a bowl and add enough filtered water so that it’s about 1-inch (2.5 cm) above the almonds.
Cover with plastic wrap or a towel and refrigerate overnight or up to 2 days. The longer the almonds soak, the creamier the almond milk will be.
Drain the almonds and rinse with cold water.
Place the soaked almonds in a high-speed blender or food processor (with the blade attachment) and about 2 cups (480 ml) of filtered water. Use less water for thicker almond milk and use more water for thinner almond milk.
Blend on high speed in a blender for about 2 minutes and about 4 minutes in a food processor. Scrape down the sides of the blender or food processor as needed.
Place a cheesecloth or nut milk bag in a fine mesh strainer and pour the blended almond mixture into it.
With clean hands, squeeze the cheesecloth or nut milk bag over a bowl to release as much almond milk as possible. You should get about 2 cups (480 ml) of almond milk.
If desired, add sweetener, such as maple syrup or coconut sugar, or a bit of vanilla extract to flavor your almond milk.
You should store your homemade almond milk in an airtight container in the refrigerator for 3 to 5 days. Just give it a little shake, and it’s ready to use!
Other Smoothie Recipes That Use Almond Milk
You can use homemade almond milk in any recipe that uses non-dairy milk from a carton. Here are a few recipes that you can try the next time you make a batch of homemade almond milk.
This creamy Paleo Golden Milk Tea recipe is full of earthy turmeric and spicy black peppercorns with just a touch of sweetness that will satisfy your tea craving as well as keep you healthy.
What Is Golden Milk?
Many people think golden milk is a fad that was popular a few years ago. However, that is far from the truth.
In fact, golden milk is actually a traditional Indian drink that has been consumed for thousands of years.
In its simplest form, golden milk is basically hot milk that is infused with turmeric. However, I’ve added a few other ingredients to my Paleo Golden Milk Tea recipe to take the flavor from good to delicious.
Benefits of Golden Milk
The healthy benefits attributed to golden milk are largely thanks to its main ingredient of turmeric, which is also what gives golden milk its deep yellow color.
Turmeric can help to soothe digestion. Due to its anti-inflammatory properties, turmeric may help ease an irritated or inflamed digestive system.
Turmeric has been shown to ease joint pain as well as lessen the symptoms of arthritis. Furthermore, studies have shown that turmeric extract is more effective than ibuprofen for pain relief and has fewer side effects than ibuprofen as well.
1 teaspoon (4 g) of erythritol or sweetener of choice, to taste (optional)
Add the filtered water, turmeric, ginger, and peppercorns to a saucepan over medium-low heat and whisk to combine. Gently simmer for about 10 minutes, whisking occasionally, until the mixture is hot but not boiling.
Remove from the heat and whisk in the almond milk. Add tea bag to the mixture, cover, and steep for about 5 minutes.
Pour the mixture through a sieve or fine mesh strainer to remove the ginger slices, peppercorns and tea bag. Add the optional erythritol or sweetener of choice, to taste.
Pour the tea into a large mug and enjoy warm.
All nutritional data are estimated and based on per serving amounts.
Every day is barbecue day when there are so many amazing Paleo kebabs recipes available! You won’t settle for soup once you’ve seen these skewers – and your family is going to thank you for it.
Prepare yourself for a lip-smackin’ delicious trip around the world, because these recipes are going to take you to many exotic places.
I’m having a hard time choosing a favorite among all these flavors. We have Paleo kebab recipes from South America, Greece, India and Nigeria – just to name a few!
Kebabs are a great addition to your Paleo diet. They are quick to make, and don’t require too much prep work in the kitchen.
What you should watch out for are store-bought BBQ sauces and seasoning mixes. They often include ingredients that are not Paleo-friendly – you may not have even realized what’s in them until you take a look at the list of ingredients.
Choose Your Favorite Protein Source
Try the Kefta kebabs made of ground beef, for an option that won’t wreck your budget
Pork kebabs with chipotle-lime marinade will spice up your BBQ
Chicken satay goes Paleo on this list!
You won’t believe how amazing salmon turns out when combined with fruits!
Although you can combine both, meat and vegetables in these skewers for a tasty dinner, sometimes you want a bit of extra to make it a wholesome meal. Here are a few great, Paleo side dishes to go with your favorite kebabs recipe:
Cabbage is one of the trendiest veggies these days, and looking at these recipes you will soon understand why!
Besides being Paleo-friendly, cabbage is also easy on your wallet, simple to cook, and more versatile than you probably even realized.
Traditional Or Spiced Up?
One of the most common ways to cook cabbage is to chop it up and throw it in the frying pan. It’s also one of the tastiest; if you don’t believe me then why don’t you try one of the fried cabbage recipes below.
Add bacon for a traditional approach, or try something a bit more exotic, like curried cabbage! If you’d rather have lemony or smoky flavors, no problem. This list of Paleo cabbage recipes covers those, as well.
Cabbage Is Perfect For Stews
I love uncooked cabbage; it’s fresh and crispy, which is why coleslaw makes such a perfect Paleo side dish.
However, if you’d prefer a cabbage stew, we’ve got something for everyone. Have you tried cabbage stew with apples, pork or beet?
What surprised me was how well cabbage pairs up with seafood. If you like fish, for example salmon or tilapia, you’re in for a tasty treat.
Or do what people have been doing for centuries; make sauerkraut!
This Is Why You Should Eat Fermented Foods
Initially people used fermentation to preserve foods, and enhance the flavor. Later on scientist have found that the microorganisms – the bacteria in the fermented foods have many health benefits.
they can help lower your blood pressure
they have anti-microbial effects and can improve your gut health
they are anti-inflammatory and anti-diabetic
If sauerkraut isn’t your thing, you’ll be happy to find out you can make incredible cabbage rolls that are completely Paleo. And in case you’re feeling lazy, we’ve included some crazy-easy, deconstructed cabbage rolls recipes!
Spend your time enjoying your delicious meals, not sweating by the stove!
If you don’t have a crockpot yet, you’ve been missing out big time. It’s one of the best things you can invest in, especially if you’re on a diet – or on a budget.
You can get a slow cooker for less than $50 and it’s a great way to turn cheaper cuts of meats super tender and delicious. It will also free up a lot of your time since you won’t have to stand by your pots and pans in the kitchen.
Lately, I’ve fallen in love with slow cooked chicken recipes, so I decided to put together some of my favorites for you to try. And it turned out quite a collection!
No matter what your favorite cut of chicken is, there’s a recipe for you on this list. Wings, thighs, chicken breasts – something for every budget.
If you’re in need of a comforting meal, go with chicken and dumplings. Or go wild and try the Moroccan chicken or some white chicken chili.
For those times when you’re feeling a bit under the weather, you might want to make some chicken bone broth or enjoy a steaming hot bowl of chicken enchilada soup. Perfect for the colder months of the year – but so delicious, you’ll want to make it year round.
Crockpot cooking is as easy as it gets – have a look at this video to see what it takes!
Bacon… we all love this versatile ingredient that makes every dish taste delicious, and is easy to prepare, as well. But not all varieties of this salty meat are the same. If you want to make sure you’re getting the best variety for these recipes, just follow these 3 tips the next time you go grocery shopping!
3 Tips For Buying The Best Kind of Bacon
Choose bacon that uses natural forms of nitrates/nitrites
What are nitrates and nitrites? They are basically preservatives and they can be artificial (cured) or natural – in the form of sea salt or celery juice, most commonly (uncured). Whether artificial or natural, it’s the same thing. If you want to avoid everything artificial on your diet, then go for types that uses natural forms like celery juice.
Choose bacon that’s free from added antibiotics and hormones and from pigs raised in a humane manner
Unfortunately, most of the bacon that you buy in your local supermarket comes from hogs that were raised in conditions that would make you shudder. They were likely fed an abundance of grains, soy and who knows what else – and were injected frequently with antibiotics and hormones. Unlike cows, pigs don’t eat just grass, but neither should they be raised on the food that they’re fed in most factory farms. Whenever possible, buy your meats from your local farmer or somewhere you know is properly raising and feeding the hogs.
Choose bacon that’s sugar-free
You may be surprised to hear most brands found in grocery stores contains added sugar or honey or maple syrup. Have a close look at the list of ingredients before you buy your favorite brand!
When you’re cooking for a crowd or just wish to keep your grocery bill at an acceptable level, chicken is always a good choice. Especially chicken thighs!
They tend to be inexpensive and easily available (wherever you are) and to be honest with you, I think they’re tastier than chicken breasts. I know some people take the skin off and only eat the meat, but for me, the crispy skin is the yummiest part.
Choose The Best Cooking Method For Your Needs
Bake in the oven
Casseroles are a sure hit with the kids! Try the chicken mushroom casserole, or if you’re not a fan of mushrooms, go for cherry tomatoes. You’ll love the sheet pan recipes, as well.
Let the crockpot handle it
Fancy some salsa chicken? Maybe Asian chicken thighs? Or cauliflower chicken chili? I love using my slow cooker to make these recipes.
Quick and easy
Try the almond butter chicken saute; you only need 15 minutes for cooking, but remember to marinate the chicken for 1 hour, for best flavor. You’ll also find a 3-ingredient chicken thigh recipe on this list – it doesn’t get any easier than that!
If you’d like to have a closer look at how easy it is to make crispy and flavorful Paleo chicken thighs, there’s a great video for you here: Click Here to Watch the Video
From crunchy bruschetta to creamy pasta, who doesn’t love Italian food? But how can you enjoy those flavors of Rome, Sicily, or Naples on a Paleo diet? Not to worry! We’ve put together a delicious list of 29 Paleo-friendly Italian recipes that will have you saying mamma mia!
Whether it’s smoky bruschetta with grilled eggplant or a dainty fennel vanilla panna cotta, you’ll be under the Tuscan sun in no time with these fantastic recipes. In the mood for pasta? No problem! This list also features more than five pasta recipes, including everything from a traditional Bolognese sauce to a delicate creamy pasta with salmon.
Is it just me, or is the Waldorf salad the first thing that comes to your mind, as well, when you think of walnuts?
Everyone seems to have an opinion about this traditional salad that was created in 1896, but not many people know that the original recipe didn’t contain walnuts – or any kind of nuts, for that matter. Good thing someone decided to add them since they are very beneficial to your health!
Did you know all this about walnuts? – They are rich in high-quality antioxidants – more so than any other common nut, to be exact. – Walnuts contain plenty of Omega-3’s, that can help reduce the risk of heart disease. – This study shows that walnuts can help you resist unhealthy food cravings. This means walnut could boost your weight loss. (They are calorie-dense, though, so pay attention to your daily consumption.) – Adding walnuts to your diet may help you improve your memory. – Walnuts are high in fiber, which can help your digestion.
Below you’ll find mouthwatering Paleo walnut recipes, including Paleo-friendly versions of the Waldorf salad – but also hearty main dishes! Stuffed pork chops or a walnut crusted steak will take care of even the hungriest of tummies.
However, the side dish recipes presented here are so tasty, you may forget about your entree.
But who am I kidding? The dessert section is obviously my favorite here! Crunchy walnuts make the perfect ingredient for desserts, and you can bet your bottom dollar people won’t even realize these are Paleo.
Some of the desserts would also make awesome, grab-and-run breakfasts on those mornings when you barely have time to get a cup of coffee. I’m crazy about the banana nut muffins and I’m pretty sure I’m not the only one!
Organ meats like liver are some of the most nutritious foods in the world. That’s why pretty much every Paleo expert (including us) suggests you try to add more Paleo liver recipes into your diet.
However, for many of us, the taste of liver is really not that appetizing. And so it can be all too tempting to just give it a miss.
That’s why we’ve put together this list of 23 Paleo liver recipes. They’ll nourish your body and satisfy your tastebuds!
You’ll find traditional recipes like Paleo chicken liver and onions and Paleo liver pate recipes. But you’ll also find innovative liver saute, burger, and chili recipes that can hide the taste of liver really well.
We hope some of these healthy liver recipes will make it onto your dinner table soon!
Here are just a few of the paleo liver recipes we’ve included:
If you click or tap any of the links above, it will instantly take you to the recipe below. Or download the entire list by clicking on the green button below.
Don’t want to cook liver?
I know, it’s a bit gross cooking liver if you’re not used to it. So if you want to get all health benefits of liver without the hassle of buying and cooking it, then I highly recommend trying Perfect Supplement’s Desiccated Liver.
It’s a whole-food supplement that can help boost your nutrient intake and energy. It’s nature’s vitamin tablet!
Ingredients: onion, ghee, grapefruit juice, paleo ketchup, Dijon mustard, coconut sugar, chipotle chili powder, ground cumin, beef liver, salt, ground black pepper, lard or tallow.
Liver is fairly cheap to buy and is packed full of iron and other nutrients so it’s a really healthy option. The slices of liver in this dish are coated in a fresh citrus sauce. This sauce has a kick from the chili and the mustard and has a real barbecue flavor. If you make the sauce quite thick you will find it coats each slice really well.
Beef liver for some people is quite unpalatable because of the slight metallic taste of it. The answer – mix it with other things! Bacon and liver have long been a traditional partnership, but in this recipe the addition of the apricots livens up the whole dish. With the spices in the sauce you get an Asian-inspired flavor and the balsamic vinegar adds a real depth.
Some recipes suggest you can soak the liver in coconut milk beforehand as this helps to mellow down the liver flavor. This really helps if you have a problem with the taste – it might even persuade the kids to try it! With the oregano, tomato and sweet peppers, this dish really does have an Italian slant. Although beef liver was used here, this recipe would also work well with chicken livers.
Here is another example of liver and bacon together – a great combo! When you try this you will notice how well the lemon and dill match up, just as they do on many fish dishes. If you like a lot of lemon with the liver you could add in a spoonful of lemon zest as well as the juice. The citrus helps to give the liver a fresher flavor. If you prefer an even healthier option then you can leave out the almond flour without it affecting the dish much.
Caramelized onions should be served with everything! They are amazingly sweet and versatile and make the perfect partner for liver and bacon. Cooking the onions over a low heat takes longer, but it makes sure the onion caramelizes perfectly and doesn’t burn. Be careful not to overcook the liver – that’s what puts a lot of people off, because it ends up dried and rubbery!
Ingredients: ground beef, ground beef liver, tomatoes, tomato paste, raspberries, orange bell peppers, chili peppers, Italian squash, garlic, paprika, dried oregano, cumin, dried basil, black pepper, chili powder, cayenne pepper.
This is one of my favorite Paleo liver recipes. It’s filled with color from the fruit and the vegetables, it is hearty, and it’s healthy. As well as the raspberries, you could also add a little citrus note by tossing in some orange pieces too. And by cooking this dish in a crockpot, you’ll end up with a filling and nutritious meal to warm you after a difficult day. This liver chili also freezes really well so you can make a large batch and eat it over several weeks.
Ingredients: ground beef, beef liver, bacon, egg, onion, cayenne pepper, full fat coconut cream, sea salt, ground black pepper.
I love this simple beef liver recipe. Instead of soaking the liver in milk to give it a milder flavor, why not try marinating it in apple cider vinegar? This also helps get rid of any toxins in the liver. You can adjust the amount of cayenne you use if you like the meatballs spicier or cut it down if you are making these for kids. These meatballs can be served with a simple green salad, or with a tomato sauce for dipping.
Ingredients: grass-fed beef, ground beef liver, rosemary, chili pepper flakes, oregano, black pepper.
These quick and easy burgers are packed full of goodness! If you find beef liver a bit too strong for you, then calf’s liver would work here too. You are in control of the heat in these burgers by simply adjusting the amount of chili flakes you use, which is a good thing to bear in mind if you are making them for your children. One tip – make sure the burgers are cooked right through even if you have to cut one open to find out – raw liver is not a good surprise!
Ingredients: ground beef, chicken livers, sea salt, ground black pepper, coriander, poultry seasoning, red onion.
Adding liver to burgers is a great way to get your family to eat this nutritious organ meat and it’s a way to even the kids to enjoy them. If you are serving these for children, one idea is to make the burgers slightly smaller. Chicken livers have a much milder flavor, ideal for introducing this offal to the family, and these burgers have the added benefit of the sweeter red onions and coriander to enrich the overall taste.
Ingredients: fat of your choice (ghee, lard or coconut oil preferred), chicken livers, onion, red apple, white balsamic vinegar, raw hazelnuts, organic raisins, fresh rosemary, Himalayan salt, black pepper, mixed greens, endive leaves, water, extra-virgin olive oil.
This dish is a fantastic healthy chicken liver recipe! You’ll find a wonderful combination of textures and tastes – the richness of the liver, the sweet apple slices and raisins, and the crunch from the hazelnuts. And it would make a perfect salad to share with family and friends. Cooking the liver on a high heat for a short time also helps to make sure you don’t overcook it, leaving it dried out and rubbery. For this salad you can use any red apple you like, but sweeter ones go better.
Ingredients: chicken livers, onion, butter or ghee, sea salt, black pepper, baby kale leaves, apple cider vinegar.
This is an ideal easy liver recipe for busy people as it doesn’t take too long to prepare and cook. The baby kale leaves have a milder flavor than the larger ones, but they go really well with the liver. Also adding the apple cider vinegar gives this dish a zing! When you are preparing chicken livers, rinse them and then pat dry on kitchen paper, as this can help avoid any grey bits being left in the pan.
This is a totally different way to cook chicken livers since you end up with perfect crispy pieces that can then be served with a garlic dip or a salsa. They are wonderfully spiced, but if you are not too keen on spice they taste just as good with less cayenne. If you have an issue with eggs, you can coat the livers in the spiced mix alone; just press them a little firmer into the crumb to make it stick.
If you have access to picking wild or farmed blackberries then we recommend you try this salad. The fruity berry compote adds a whole new dimension to salad dressings and makes the whole meal delicious! Don’t worry if you can’t find elderberries – they are seasonal after all – but they certainly add a sophisticated level to the taste. With its vibrant colors and aromas, this salad would make a great appetizer for a dinner party.
This gravy can definitely be described as hearty! It’s full of earthy flavors from the mushrooms, and there’s added herbiness from the rosemary and thyme. That’s why this Paleo liver gravy is an ideal partner to roast chicken, turkey or even pork. The result of this recipe can be quite thick, but that can easily be adjusted to suit your family’s taste by adding more chicken stock.
Ingredients: bacon, chicken livers, white onion, garlic cloves, sea salt, black pepper, small peppers, baby Portobello mushrooms, thyme, dill, lemon zest, olive oil, parsley.
Many Paleo liver recipes like this one make great appetizers. Or you can serve it on a large plate as finger-food at a party if you can find smaller peppers. Turning the chicken livers into a homemade liver pate makes it so versatile as it can also be used for stuffing joints of meat as well as vegetables. The pate has a rich and savory flavor, complimented by the dill and thyme and lifted by the addition of the lemon zest.
Ingredients: chicken livers, onions, apple, water, salt, white pepper, fresh nutmeg, full fat canned coconut milk, coconut oil.
Liver pate has long been a favorite appetizer in many restaurants world-wide, so you could add this one to your repertoire for dinner parties. Or just enjoy it yourself! It is so creamy and light, and thanks to the apple, has a surprisingly fresh taste. This can be eaten just as it is, along with a salad or as a dip for vegetables when entertaining. If you prefer your pate a little coarser then just skip the sieving step.
This homemade liver pate recipe is designed to be a bit more rustic than the smooth pate recipes. In particular, it adds in chopped eggs. This is a traditional Jewish dish, normally associated with the Passover festival, but it makes a delicious starter to any meal. The soft, caramelized onions add another boost to the flavor of the pate and the seasoning can be added right at the end so you can adjust it to suit your tastes.
This is another traditional easy liver pate recipe. Chicken liver pate is normally smooth and creamy, unlike the more rustic pates. This recipe makes a great addition to a meal. Or you can serve it on Paleo crackers or with veggie sticks when you are entertaining. Carrot and celery sticks make fantastic modes of transporting this delicious pate to your mouth!
Ingredients: calf liver (or other liver), scallions, blueberries, Swiss chard, bell peppers, spicy peppers, coconut oil, salt.
Blueberries are another fruit that goes well with liver. Plus, the fact that there are spicy peppers in this dish really help to make the whole meal go down well, especially if you are not really a liver fan. The spiciness can be adjusted to suit your personal taste, but the liver is quite a mild ingredient so it can take a bit of heat. Beef or chicken liver can also be used here, or if you’re adventurous, try lamb liver.
Ingredients: calf liver, navel orange, yellow squash, green bell pepper, cinnamon powder, nutmeg, chili powder, salt, coconut oil.
While liver sautes might seem odd, this is probably one of the easiest Paleo liver recipes. And it’s amazingly delicious. As we have seen before, liver and citrus make for a great combination. In this recipe, the heat from the chilis and the subtle warmth from the cinnamon help mask the liver taste. It’s why this recipe is great for those who are not so keen on the liver flavor. Try not to overcook the liver as that can make it a bit rubbery – cooking it quickly on a higher heat works quite well.
Good Paleo beef liver pate recipes can be tough to find, which is what makes this particular recipe even better. Plus it’s AIP (paleo autoimmune protocol friendly) so it’s perfect for guests with allergies.
If I had to name my favorite cuisine, it would probably be Indian. We all know Indian food works wonders when you want to warm up on a cold night, or just pamper your demanding taste buds.
That’s why I’ve been so thrilled to find out my Paleo diet is not going to stop me from enjoying these familiar, spicy flavors.
From chicken tandoori to pork vindaloo meatballs, this list includes all your favorite Indian dishes.
Here are a few great examples you’ll find on this list:
Curry recipes – Whether you like beef, fish, vegetable, lamb or chicken curry, we’ve got you covered.
Flatbread – What’s Indian food without some tasty naan bread? Nothing, if you ask me! That’s why we’ve included Paleo-friendly flatbread recipes.
Easy-to-make options – Try the 4-ingredient chicken curry or the beef curry that is made in the pressure cooker. You won’t have to bend over backward to make either of these.
You’ll also find yummy dessert recipes that will crown your Indian meal and surprise everyone at the table. They’ll get another surprise when you tell them all the recipes were Paleo!
If you’re not a big fan of spicy food or there are kids at your dinner party, no need to worry; we’ve also included recipes that are less spicy, but still super flavorful.
You could also adjust the heat by cutting down the amount of ginger or curry powder. Or spice it up even more – it’s up to you!
Most of these Paleo Indian recipes are easy to double (or even triple), which makes them perfect for those times you’re cooking for a larger crowd. And if you happen to have leftovers, here’s a secret; spicy food only gets better after a day or two! Continue reading
If I’m going to put effort into making lunch, it had better be substantial. Nothing is worse than slicing, dicing, and chopping your way to lunch only to get hungry an hour after you’ve eaten. This Paleo spicy nori wraps recipe will leave you feeling satisfied.