Thursday, 19 January 2012

Paleo Recipe Book

Here's just a small preview of what you're about to get with the Paleo Recipe Book: No grains, no legumes, no dairy
  • Over 370 easy Paleo recipes divided into 18 food categories. Enough options to cover everything you will ever need to eat the healthiest and tastiest food.
  • 100% Paleo aproved: No grains, no dairy, no legumes, no sugar, no vegetable oils and no preservatives.
  • Desserts, snacks, organs meats, breakfast, main courses, sides, dips... Nothing has been left out!
  • Easy cooking charts and guidesThe cookbook is an instant access eBook so you can get things started right away and don't have to wait to start making positive health changes in your life.
  • Cooking guides, charts and reference sheets have been included to make your life even easier and to help you cook just about anything. Your guide to cooking the perfect steak and the Paleo food list are two examples of what's included.
Check out Here!

The Ultimate Recipe Collection

You'll Never Be Without Cooking
Ideas Again
For The Next 13 Years If
You Make Only One Recipe Per Day..

Dear Friend,

Before I tell you more about the Ebooks that are included in this package, let me give you a few good reasons why Ecookbooks are so much better than paper cookbooks...
Convenience - You can browse through the recipes, copy, click and print your recipe on paper! You can use this paper in the kitchen, and never worry again about spilling food or sauce on it.

Variety -
Where, except in your computer, would you be able to store over 3650 recipes? Suppose that a regular cookbook contains around 80-100 recipes, can you imagine 30-40 paper books laying aroung in your house?

Easy To Read -
By adjusting your printer options, you can print the recipes in any size. No more squinting! Save your eyes!

... and the Number #1 reason why Ecookbooks
are better than paper cookbooks...

Thursday, 12 January 2012

Best Way To Buy a Cookbook

It's time to start cooking, or maybe it's time to move to the next level. Yes there are thousands of recipes online, but you want an actual cookbook! Which one to buy though? Here are some ideas about how to buy a cook book.


  1. Figure out what type of cookbook you are looking for. ie. Pastries, salads, baking, regional, etc. What do you want to cook?
  2. Go to your local book store. Search the cookbooks section. Look for different types of books and peruse the recipes to see if they appeal to you.
  3. Look at the list of ingredients. If there are many, or they seem unfamiliar to you or expensive, consider if you want to prepare these dishes. Will you use this cookbook?
  4. Look at the steps for preparation. If there are many, and the dish takes a long time to make, consider if you will want to do that. Will you use this cookbook much?
  5. Determine if you want a broad or focused book. Do you want recipes that cover all basic types of dishes from soup to cookies, or do you want one that specializes in pizza, cakes, vegetables, etc.?
  6. Look up recent book reviews of newly published cookbooks. Your favorite TV chef might have a new book out. See what others write about the book to learn if it interests you.
  7. Go to the local library and check out a book similar to one you might buy. Try some recipes to see if you really want to own such a book.
  8. Consider what cookbook to give as a gift. Who will use it and how do they cook? Don't buy a book they will never use. If necessary, buy a practical general cookbook, or choose one that fits their hobby.


  • Make sure before you eat something from the cook book that you aren't allergic to any of the ingredients!

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Monday, 9 January 2012

How to Make Pizza

Pizza originated in Italy, but has now been taken around the world, becoming a popular food all over. It can go with almost anything! Creating your own pizza could give you a better taste than the ones you buy in the shop. This how-to will give you 3 different ways of creating your pizza. Some methods are faster than the others!


  • Pre-made or homemade dough
  • 1 egg (as glaze)
  • Tomato paste
  • Grated cheese (usually mozzarella, romano, parmesan, or some combination)
  • Olive oil (Optional)
  • Toppings can be almost anything you like, including:
    • Sliced pepperoni
    • Chopped onions
    • Green peppers
    • Sausage
    • Bacon or bacon bits
    • Chicken
    • Olives
    • Mushrooms
    • Ground beef
    • Ham
    • Pineapple
  • Yeast
  • Sifted flour
  • Warm water


  1. Spread olive oil lightly over the crust to avoid burning.
  2. Spread tomato paste on your pizza dough.
  3. Add a sprinkling of cheese.
  4. Add any other toppings that you might enjoy.
  5. With a brush add some egg to glaze all around the edges of your pizza dough.
  6. Place your pizza on an oven tray sprayed with olive-oil, so that the pizza doesn't stick.
  7. Put your pizza in the oven, and turn it down to about 160C or 320F degrees.
  8. Take it out after about 15 - 25 minutes, depending on your oven. Use your own judgment to tell when the pizza is ready. The cheese should be a golden brown, but it should not be burnt.
Oven Method (fast)
  1. Preheat your oven to about 180c or 350F. (C=Celsius F=Fahrenheit.)
  2. Sprinkle the yeast into a medium bowl containing 1 1/4 cup warm water and stir until yeast dissolves.
  3. Add 2 cups sifted flour and stir until blended.
  4. Add another 1 1/2 to 2 cups flour and blend until too stiff to stir with a spoon.
  5. Turn the dough out onto a floured surface and knead it for 10 to 15 minutes until dough is smooth and elastic. (See "How to Knead Dough" in the "Related wikiHows".)
  6. Place the dough in another bowl greased with a small amount of oil. Turn the dough once so that the top is oiled.
  7. Cover the bowl with plastic wrap and put it in a warm place for about 45 minutes--until the dough rises to about double its original size.
  8. Dump the dough back onto the floured surface and punch it down, getting rid of any bubbles. Divide the dough in half and let it rest a few minutes.
  9. Roll each half into a 12-inch circle, depending on your personal preference for how thick pizza crust should be. (It will puff slightly when baked.)
  10. Transfer the dough to an oiled pizza pan or baking sheet, or, if you have a baking stone, to a cornmeal-sprinkled wooden pizza peel for transfer directly to the stone.
  11. Add sauce, cheese and toppings as desired. If you like, brush exposed edges of the crust with olive oil.
  12. Bake each pizza for 15 to 20 minutes, or until crust is nicely browned and cheese is melted.
Grill Method (Faster)
  1. Spread the sauce all over the tortilla but you might want to leave a little crust around the edge.
  2. Put on your toppings and arrange.
  3. Grate the cheese over the pizza.
  4. Simply put it under the grill. Be careful not to get burned and your pizza could sizzle and pop because of the common bubbles in the pizza crust.
  5. Take it out after three minutes, it should be done!
Wood-fired oven method (Even faster)
  1. Get your pizza base, it can be any sort, although don't make it more than 2 cms (3/4 inch) thick when cooked.
  2. Place your tomato base and toppings on.
  3. Make sure your Wood-fired oven is very hot for the best pizza ever and to help the pizza cook faster.
  4. Put your pizza into the oven, preferably on a tray so the base does not burn.
  5. Turn your pizza every 30 seconds for two minutes, and at the 1:30 mark take it off the tray. Now your pizza should be done.
  6. Take your pizza out, slice and enjoy!


  • Normal cheese cubes are a cheaper alternative to mozzarella cheese.Just grate cheese cubes evenly over the pizza base surface.
  • Before you put your pizza in the oven, spray it with a bit of olive oil, for a crisper end-result. it also prevents it from sticking to the pan.
  • Keep in mind that this is only a very basic recipe for a pizza. When you are more experienced at making pizzas, change the recipe a little bit. For instance, instead of ham, use salami, or something like that.
  • Try Mascarpone cheese in the tomato sauce.
  • For more nice crisp top, broil the top of your pizza. Remember, eyeball it! Keep it in the broiler for about two minutes. This process will make a nice golden top.
  • Instead of tomato sauce, you can put spaghetti sauce.
  • If you extend the cheese further out than the tomato sauce and leave little gaps in the watery tomato-sauce layer through which the cheese can bond to the crust, the cheese layer will not slide off en masse so easily.
  • Pre-bake the crust a little if you like it more evenly cooked through and done rather than soggy where it meets the sauce, like foccacia pizza.
  • If the crust and top are burnt before the inside is cooked enough, the temperature is too high. A thicker pizza needs lower temperatures so it cooks long enough to be done-inside without burning-outside. You can turn up the heat or even broil the pizza briefly to brown the top, at the end, while eying it to avoid burning it.


  • When your pizza is in the oven, keep an eye on it at all times.
  • Make sure that you are not allergic to any of the ingredients used in making your pizza.
  • Be careful not to burn yourself.
Click Here To Learn More About Different Types Of Pizza Recipes!

Friday, 6 January 2012

How to Make Plum Cake

This yummy cake can be made with various fruits and is always a crowd pleaser.


  • 3 eggs
  • 1 cup of sugar
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla sugar
  • 1 cup oil
  • 2 cups self-raising flour
  • 3/4 cup orange juice
  • 1 cup peeled plums (fresh or tinned), or enough to cover the cake


  1. Mix together the eggs and the sugars.
  2. Sift in one cup of flour.
  3. Add one cup of oil.
  4. Add 2 cups of flour followed by 3/4 cup of orange juice.
  5. Spread plums onto the top of the mixture.
  6. Bake for approximately 50 minutes at 160ÂșC.


  • This recipe is so versatile. You can put on cherries, blood plums, apples, chocolate, nuts or whatever you would prefer.


  • Remove any pits from the plums.

Things You'll Need

  • Mixing bowl
  • Mixing spoon
  • Oven
Click Here To Learn More About Yummy Cakes!

How to Make Carrot Juice

Carrot juice is a nutritious drink and easy to make without a fancy juice machine. Adding orange juice to the juice makes it especially tasteful and a typically Nicaraguan drink.


  1. Place 2 pounds (1 kg) of clean carrots in a blender or food processor. Process until finely chopped or mashed. (One may have to add a small amount of water if the carrots are not very moist.)
  2. Pour mixture into a large glass measuring cup and add 2 cups (500 ml) hot water.
  3. Let mixture stand for 15 to 30 minutes.
  4. Strain the juice into a 2 quart (2 L) pitcher.
  5. (optional, but tasty) Add the juice of 2 oranges.
  6. (optional) Fill pitcher with water.
  7. Serve over ice.


  • Carrot juice tends to settle quickly, so stir the pitcher before serving.
  • Undiluted pure carrot juice (skipping the optional steps) has a consistency and texture similar to whole milk.
Click Here To Check Out Different Types Of Juice Recipes!

How to Do the Caveman Diet

The "Caveman Diet" (also referred to as the Paleo or Paleolithic diet) is based on the idea that our bodies are better adapted to what our human ancestors ate during the Paleolithic era.The premise of this diet is that you'll regain lost fortitude and grow to be as strong and vital as our paleolithic ancestors. While we don't have the predators, caves, and short lifespans of the caveman to contend with, there is the reality that many of the foods we consume aren't very healthy for us. And for some, a return to eating like cavemen of yore is a way of restoring a little balance. In case you're interested in trying out this diet, here are some ways to get started.


  1. Decide what extent you're prepared to take the diet. The elements of the caveman diet vary according to which source or practitioner of the diet you follow. However, it is possible to discern some basic elements that you can use to form your take on this diet:
    • Some followers of the caveman diet eat large quantities of meat and then fast for up to 36 hours at a time. This is supposed to emulate the times of lean in between meals that hunters and gatherers experienced. At this extreme, fruit and vegetables are appropriate but nothing baked, such as bread, or other foods that only came about with the introduction of agriculture.Be aware that some experts dispute the health benefits of fasting and the unsuitability of products created by agriculture for the human body.
    • Some caveman practitioners avoid eating items from the nightshade family. These would not have been available to paleolithic hunter gatherers. Others see this as taking things too far.
    • While some cavemen diet followers consume raw meat, others point out that paleolithic humans had fire and were able to cook.
    • Ultimately, the diet is viewed as very much "do-it-yourself", to be tailored to suit your body's own needs.
  2. Prepare your kitchen and pantry. You'll need somewhere suitable to store your meat supplies, such as a large freezer. You'll need a fridge to store fresh ingredients such as vegetables, berries, fish, and fruit, and pantry space to store nuts, some vegetables, and jerky.
    • You won't need salt, sugar, potatoes, or beans anymore.
    • Remove all processed foods. These no longer form a part of your diet.
  3. Gather your basic ingredients. Within the parameters of the ingredients you are able to consume as part of the caveman diet, you can make a range of different meals. The ingredients that are permitted as part of the caveman diet will vary slightly depending on which source you're following, but the following provides a general guide:
    • Meat - red meat, bacon, ham, pork, venison, etc.
    • Fish and seafood
    • Eggs
    • Cheese (this could be herd based food or post-agriculture, it depends on your interpretation)
    • Nuts (note that peanuts and cashews are not nuts)
    • Vegetables - raw, steamed, salad varieties
    • Fruit
    • Berries
    • Seeds.
  4. Start the caveman diet. Initially, it's suggested that you ease yourself gradually into the diet. There are several ways to do this - by weekly blocks, or in stages of days. Do whatever feels best for you at the time. Here are some suggestions:
    • Matt Emery's gradual weekly stages:
      • For the first week: graze all day on fruit and unsalted nuts, while eating whatever you like at night only. Drink lots of water. Do this for no more than 2 to 4 weeks.
      • For the next weekly stage: Drink water to start the day and eat nothing all day. At dinner, eat meat, birds, fish, eggs, fruit, vegetables, nuts, berries. Do this for 2 to 8 weeks.
      • For the final stage: Drink water, live on unprocessed foods, graze during the day, and enjoy a healthy meal every night. You should now be enjoying the caveman diet as a lifestyle, no longer craving unhealthy foods, and feeling fit and strong. The times that you eat your meals will vary according to your healthy food cravings and energy requirements.
    • Gradual day stages:
      • Start with a caveman breakfast for three days and keep eating as you always have for the remaining meals. For example, have a meat, eggs, and berry breakfast.
      • For the next three days, add a caveman lunch and keep eating dinner as always. For example, have a ham, salad, and nuts lunch.
      • Add dinner next. For example, have fish with roasted turnips. Enjoy berries and fruit for desserts. The more modern caveman or cavewoman may prefer a berry cake or tart.
    • Snacks should always be simple grazing food, such as berries, raw vegetables, nuts, fruits. You can also have jerky, cheese, and dried fruits in moderation (remember that dried fruits contain high levels of concentrated sugar).
  5. Don't think of the meals as the familiar breakfast, lunch, dinner, etc. As a caveman-like eater, you are now a grazer. You're not looking for three meals per day. Although you don't need to eat dried foods all the time, you will be looking for 6 small meals per day.
  6. Savor your food. A big part of the caveman diet is respect and love for your food. Matt Emery, who describes himself as a "modern hybrid caveman" suggests that the following rituals or attentions are a vital part of following a caveman diet:
    • Smell your food. Use your sense of smell to work out the freshness, the tastes, and the origins of your food. Some smells will be pleasant, some less so. The more you train your sense of smell, the greater the enjoyment.
    • Eat your food with your hands. Touching your food directly allows an intimacy that forks, knives, and chopsticks have removed.
    • Look at your food. What are the colors, the textures, the parts of your food? Learn to appreciate food in its naturally appearing state.
    • Taste your food. Learn the different tastes - salty, acidic, bitter, sweet, umami. Can you tell the different variations within the natural food? Learn to like each in its own turn.
    • Flirt with your food. Change your emotional love of food from unhealthy food to healthy food.
    • Be intimate with food. Be amazed by the miracle that food is.
  7. Start a caveman diet recipe collection. When you first start out, it's likely you'll still be able to use some of your cookbooks for basics such as salads and roasting. However, you'll be confronted fairly quickly by all the elements you can't use, such as salt and processed items. Expand your repertoire of caveman recipes and explore the many possibilities by building on the basics. Examples of recipes that fit the caveman diet include: broccoli and bacon salad, egg and capsicum salad, pumpkin chicken curry, white fish with macadamia salsa, pancakes made using ground nuts in place of flour, apple glazed turkey breast, shrimp curry, etc.
    • Look for recipes that call for fully natural ingredients to make breads, cakes, and other baked items. If you're allowing yourself baked foods in your diet, this can still be possible but the types will be very basic, for example a pan-bread made from just flour and milk or water, perhaps with some fresh herbs for seasoning.
    • Search online for caveman food websites and blogs. There are also books available for purchase about the caveman diet – take a visit to your local bookstore.
    • Go through your existing cookbooks and adapt the recipes. You might like to compile a single book in a folder or in digital form to make it easier to refer to daily.
  8. Encompass other aspects of the caveman diet if wished. For some people following the caveman diet, it's not only about what goes into your body, but also what feeds your soul. Since this is about emulating the hunter-gatherer lifestyle, it's also about movement, foraging, and the ability to be flexible. This means that sitting at an office in front of a computer all day doesn't sit well with practitioners of the caveman diet and they'd prefer to roam and think on the go than to be kept in an office all day.
    • Walk everywhere.
    • Work out to increase your strength. Some caveman diet followers like to work out on an empty stomach at the end of a fast, for the feeling it brings, but that's a purely personal choice and it may just make you feel giddy and weak.
    • The more complex the cooking instructions, the less true to the caveman diet; if you're fiddling with blenders, food processors and funny gadgets instead of just getting on with it, perhaps you need to review your approach to the caveman diet.
  9. Consider the health aspects. While this diet may suit some people and their lifestyles, it won't suit everyone. For a start, any change in your diet of such a magnitude should be discussed with your doctor or dietitian. Similar to the Atkins' diet owing to its heavy reliance on protein and fatty foods, the caveman diet is considered to be unhealthy by some dietitians because it can involve an unhealthy level of fat consumption, has unbalanced vitamins, and is low on carbohydrates, which could leave you feeling weak and tired. After discussing your plans with your doctor, it's probably best to remember that the caveman diet is about tailoring it to fit your optimal needs rather than adhering to being overly strict on things that would otherwise mean it doesn't work for you. There will always be purists of any lifestyle, as well as shades of gray, so mix it up in ways that ensure your optimal health. After all, eating more healthy food and less unhealthy food is always a sensible thing to do.


  • Try this diet for about one or two months to see whether or not it works for you.
  • You can still use pots and pans to make your foods. It's the foods,and some methods that are different. Just because you're eating the caveman diet doesn't mean you have to go back to tree bark, leaves and flat rocks. Unless you want to!
  • Ask the doctor before going on any diets!


  • Always consult your doctor before changing your diet, especially in such a drastic manner.
  • Be very careful eating wild mushrooms. If buying wild mushrooms, get them from stores, or from very experienced sellers. If harvesting yourself, only eat them if you are one hundred percent sure of what you're eating and know it is safe. If in doubt, don't.
  • Avoid margarine, oils and anything canned or processed. No artificial foods or food additives.
  • Take a good, fully loaded, natural multivitamin.

Things You'll Need

  • A computer for research purposes
  • Caveman cookbook or websites, blogs
  • A good farm store, farmer's market, or health food store
Check Out Recipes Guide Here!
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