I recognize these drawbacks. But I still kick off the first month of each year by waving goodbye to alcohol, sugar, and yes, the aforementioned healthy food groups. While I've kept the majority of the weight off, I'm still guilty of putting on those extra 4 to 5 pounds throughout the year. But while that would've caused me anxiety before, I'm now okay with it. I enjoy some frozen drinks by the pool during my summer vacation and loosen the reigns a bit during the holidays. Come January 1st, my body desperately wants a break from the late-night holiday parties that cram my calendar from Thanksgiving until New Year's Eve, which is why I do another round of the Whole30. Starting the new year this way helps to reset the habits that I tend to lose track of towards the end of year (moderation and meal-prepping) and it reminds me how good my body feels when I'm treating it right.
After spending a week fine-tuning my new eating plan, I decided to add workouts back into my routine. On a typical week, I'll go to a cardio or strength class (I like boxing) once or twice and do some yoga or stretching at home another night. I dove right in and hit up my favorite boxing studio, Rumble. But I was really nervous. What if I didn't have enough energy? What if I passed out during class? What if I got so hungry I caved and bought a slice of pizza on the walk home from class?

Generally speaking, dieters are advised to eat between 20-30 grams of carbohydrates per day in order to maintain ketosis. To put this into perspective, a quarter cup of steel cut oats has 29 grams of carbs and a banana has roughly 27 grams of carbs. So if you have a few bites of oatmeal or a small piece of fruit, whoops! That's your carb intake for the day.
For example, although white potatoes were recorded as being available during the Paleolithic era, they are usually avoided on the Paleo diet because of their high glycemic index. Processed foods are also technically off limits due to an emphasis on fresh foods, but some Paleo diets allow frozen fruits and vegetables because the freezing process preserves most nutrients.
Richard Nikoley has the blog Free The Animal. He loves meat eating. His diet is near paleo, with the addition of some gray-area foods that he likes. These days most of his posts are on food. One recent trend in the paleo community is trying to optimize the proportions of the foods eaten. If you've read my definition you'll know that I simply define the diet as foods in and out. One of Richard's posts: Optimality: A Fool's Errand? has produced a long discussion of this trend.
According to the model from the evolutionary discordance hypothesis, "many chronic diseases and degenerative conditions evident in modern Western populations have arisen because of a mismatch between Stone Age genes and modern lifestyles."[25] Advocates of the modern paleo diet have formed their dietary recommendations based on this hypothesis. They argue that modern humans should follow a diet that is nutritionally closer to that of their Paleolithic ancestors.

This is Hartwig's No. 1 tip when it comes to success on the Whole30. No more grabbing a slice of pizza on the way home from work. "Before day one, you should have your first week of meals planned, grocery shopping done, pantry stocked, and you should have some Whole30-compliant emergency food stashed away," Hartwig says. Here's a Whole30-approved grocery list to get you started.
In the past few decades, our diets have changed dramatically. Processed foods are more common than fruits and vegetables, and it’s impossible to go more than a few miles down the road without spotting a dozen new fast food chains that have cropped up. Enter the Paleo diet plan, a diet that seeks to ditch the modern convenience foods in favor of the foods eaten by our ancestors.
Your only job during the Whole30 is to focus on making good food choices. You don’t need to weigh or measure, you don’t need to count calories, you don’t need to purchase everything organic, grass-fed, pastured, or local. Just figure out how to stick to the Whole30 rules in any setting, around every special circumstance, under any amount of stress… for 30 straight days. Your only job? Eat. Good. Food.
The Whole30 program is only 30 days, but it’s a very restrictive 30 days. You’re urged to eat real, whole foods, including lots of veggies, while carving out things like sugar, grains and dairy. There is no “cheating” – even a chew of sugar-free gum or splash of skim milk in your coffee sends you right back to day one so the body can completely heal from inflammatory foods, diet co-creators Melissa Hartwig and Dallas Hartwig say.A couple things you don’t have to worry about on the Whole30 plan are counting calories and weighing or measuring yourself. In fact, the plan forbids the latter in order to bring participants’ attention to the benefits of healthy eating outside of weight loss. If you usually go out to eat or order take-out, you’ll need to learn to meal prep, grocery shop (with a plan!) and cook. If you’re a social butterfly, you’ll need to strategize how to order water and carrot sticks at the bar instead of beer and wings – or stay home. Fortunately, the program’s resources suggest solutions to these and other conundrums that may pop up. What’s more, the program’s strong emphasis on social – much of it virtual – support can keep participants inspired and accountable.The Whole30 program is outlined neatly online, where followers can read FAQs, lists of foods that are and aren’t off-limits and download a program guide. Melissa Hartwig’s latest book, “Food Freedom Forever: Letting Go of Bad Habits, Guilt, and Anxiety Around Food,” details how to stay in control of food, rather than allowing it to control you, for a lifetime.
During this program there is no calorie counting, no measuring, and no weighing yourself for the entire 30 days. I know that can be hard — especially if you’re feeling totally bloated (which can happen in the beginning) or particularly svelte in the later weeks. Just don’t do it. Even though a lot of people’s weight begins to normalize during the 30 days, the program focuses a lot on the “non-scale victories,” as in how you’re feeling. Is your sleep better? How’s your skin? Do you feel like doing cartwheels with that extra energy? Cool.
I often get caught up in focusing on numbers and scales, so I decided not to officially weigh myself before or after Whole30. But I can attest that everything about my body just felt better. I know saying something like "I lost eleven pounds" would sound much more convincing, but I could see that my stomach was slimmer, as was my face (which is awkwardly the first place I gain weight).

CrossFit, Inc. has been variously criticized and praised for its unorthodox approach to social media.[78][79][80] This approach has included publishing articles and tweets about non-fitness topics (including politics, philosophy, and poetry)[81][82] as well as directly interacting with other social media users and critics of the company's program.[1]
My husband and I are about to take a journey on the whole 30 and I was delighted when I came across your website. I have a couple of wonderings: Does all of your recipes strictly follow the whole 30 guidelines? I saw Coconut milk and honey in your chicken curry recipe…I really want to be able to use your recipes and follow the whole 30 the right way.
Originally, teams were awarded the "Affiliate Cup" for having the best overall score from the individual athletes that had come from the same CrossFit-affiliated gym. In 2009, the Games began having a separate set of events for affiliate teams and consisted of four to six athletes from the same gym.[30] The next season, the format was finalized to teams of three men and three women. In the 2018 games, each team was changed to four members, two men and two women.[17] In 2019, CrossFit removed the stipulation that team members had to be from the same affiliate. Teams are subject to a similar qualification process as the individuals.[20]
The Stone Age Diet: Based on in-depth studies of human ecology and the diet of man by Walter L. Voegtlin. This was self-published back in 1975. Only a couple hundred copies were printed and distributed to friends and relatives. No one knew the book existed until some years later. In no way is he the father of the paleo diet. It is impossible to purchase. Apparently his descendents are planning a reprint, though the book is poorly written and not based upon factual anthropological information that even was available then. We have put up his Functional and Structural Comparison of Man's Digestive Tract with that of a Dog and Sheep. And a PDF can be found here.
Prior to starting, athletes should state their name, and clearly show and state the weights and equipment to be used. All video submissions must be uncut and unedited in order to accurately display the performance. A clock or timer, with the running workout time clearly visible should be in the frame throughout the entire workout. Shoot the video from an angle so ALL exercises can be clearly seen meeting the movement standards. At the end of part B, you must declare the weight you successfully lifted and show the camera the barbell.
The Games include age-based divisions for younger and older competitors. Masters divisions were introduced at the 2010 Games. There are currently six divisions each for women and men: 35–39, 40–44, 45–49, 50–54, 55–59, and 60+. Divisions for teenagers were introduced in 2015: the age ranges are 14–15 and 16–17, for both boys and girls. Rather than regional events, masters and teen athletes qualify for the games by a second online competition following the Open. The top 200 athletes in each division worldwide are invited to compete in this qualifier, of which the top 20 (top 10 as of 2019) advance to the Games.[31] Prior to the introduction of these secondary online qualifiers, masters and teens competitors qualified for the Games directly from the Open.
For instance, the fat allowance of the diet may be problematic. “My biggest hang-up with the paleo diet is all of the saturated fats it promotes with all of the meats,” explains Holley, noting that you could look for a locally sourced meat, whose origin and method of raising you're aware of, as a healthier option. Saturated fat from meat has been linked with an increased risk of early death. (9)

In making the case for meat, Cordain presents anecdotal evidence of Eskimos who lived their full life without a heart attack. The Eskimo diet consists of 97% meat, which he concedes causes all Eskimos to develop atherosclerosis—a common precursor to heart disease. But Cordain says Eskimos never die of heart disease. He discusses one Eskimo who lived 45 years and another who lived 53 years, both without heart disease! He then jumps to the conclusion that because these Eskimos didn’t get heart attacks, even with severe atherosclerosis, meat must have protected them from heart disease. So Cordain’s best case for lots of meat is that you can live to the ripe age of 45 or even 53 without a heart attack. But do people—even unhealthy smokers or the obese—generally get heart attacks before age 53?


Whole30 is about a physiological and psychological reset (so, not just about the number on the scale), and if you’re looking to jumpstart your system and make healthier food choices, the 30-day plan may be a good guide for you. “It’s really for someone who is looking to make drastic changes for a short period of time and understands this is a band-aid, not a cure all,” says Zeitlin.

The Santa Cruz mornings and evenings became packed with fitness clients. The stretch of day in between grew into a time of study and reflection. He had a friend bring in printouts of fitness articles the friend had found using his newfangled Internet connection. "I went through thousands of pages like that," says Glassman. "When I finally got a computer, there was nothing on the Web on fitness I hadn't already seen."
Don’t pour all the curry sauce over the chicken; once the mixture has come into contact with the raw meat, you have to throw it out. Instead, place your chicken in a shallow bowl, and pour a little of the sauce over the chicken. Brush or rub it evenly over the meat, then flip and repeat on the other side. Save the extra sauce to drizzle over the top of this dish before serving, or use it to top tomorrow night’s chicken, shrimp, or vegetables.
Another 2014 study in the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition compared the effects of the Paleo plan to those of a standard low-fat diet on 70 obese, postmenopausal women. After six months, the Paleo group lost 14 pounds on average, while the other group lost nearly 6 pounds. After a year, the Paleo group had lost 19 pounds on average, and the low-fat dieters had dropped 10 pounds. A year later, both groups had regained some weight: The Paleo group was still down 10 pounds, while the low-fat group had dropped an average of more than 6 pounds.
Well Fed: Paleo Recipes for People Who Love to Eat by Melissa Joulwan has recipes for food that you can eat every day, along with easy tips to make sure it takes as little time as possible to prepare. All recipes are made with zero grains, legumes, soy, sugar, dairy, or alcohol. Calorie-dense ingredients like dried fruit and nuts show up as flavoring, instead of primary ingredients. It will also show you how to how to mix and match basic ingredients with spices and seasonings that take your taste buds on a world tour. With 115+ original recipes and variations. The author is a popular blogger at The Clothes Make The Girl. All Amazon reviews are positive. Published December 12, 2011.
No cheating, kids. Hartwig emphasizes the importance of sticking to this plan with zero slip-ups, so you give your body the complete break (from not-so-healthy food) it deserves. If life happens and a glass of wine or a piece of bread gets in the way, Hartwig recommends starting over. She wants you to feel the full benefits of the entire 30 days. We're not gonna lie: We've let a glass of wine slip before, we didn't start over, and still felt on top of the world at the end. (We aren't suggesting you do the same, but we're just being real with you.) For a full list of rules, visit Whole30.com.

This is Hartwig's No. 1 tip when it comes to success on the Whole30. No more grabbing a slice of pizza on the way home from work. "Before day one, you should have your first week of meals planned, grocery shopping done, pantry stocked, and you should have some Whole30-compliant emergency food stashed away," Hartwig says. Here's a Whole30-approved grocery list to get you started.
Trick And Treat - how 'healthy eating' is making us ill by Barry Groves. The author is one of the world's most outspoken proponents of a high-fat, low-carbohydrate diet. This book is an account of how and why the health-care establishment has got the concept of 'healthy eating' so wrong. Whereas Taubes work (see above) is a fairly straight forward review of the existing science, Groves expands into the politics of medical research and treatment to a much greater extent. "Trick and Treat" is divided into two parts. Part One describes the corruption in the health industry, points out the problems inherent in a high-carb, low-fat diet, and then prescribes a diet that leads to good health. The prescribed diet is high in fat - specifically animal fat, not polyunsaturated vegetable fat - and low in carbohydrates, with 60-70% of calories from fat, 15-25% of calories from protein, and a mere 10-15% of calories from carbohydrates. Part Two describes numerous diseases the author claims are the result of high carbohydrate consumption. These range from life-threatening disorders such as cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and cancer to less serious problems such as acne, near-sightedness and dental problems. The Amazon reviews average to 4+ stars.
The China Study is frequently cited when criticizing the Paleo Diet – focusing on a vegetarian diet and consuming rice is healthier than the Paleo Diet. I respectfully disagree with the conclusions drawn from that book but that’s awesome if you want to go plant-based! [7], and will leave you to make your own conclusions based on your own self-experimentation.

“Hartwig, a sports nutritionist and cocreator of the Whole30 diet plan, packs her fourth book on the subject with 150 recipes that are, as the cover proclaims in all-caps, “totally compliant.” That means heavy emphasis on eggs, meat, fish, and fresh vegetables, but no grains, dairy, legumes or added sugars. Whether or not one buys into Whole30, there is no denying that Hartwig has come up with a clever array of healthy and flavorful dishes. Highlights include Asian beef zoodle (zucchini noodles) soup, which is similar to Vietnamese pho but uses zucchini noodles, and grilled Jamaican jerk salmon with fresh mango salsa. Many of the recipes come courtesy of guest cooks from various food blogs. For instance, Michelle Smith, from the Whole Smiths blog, contributes cherry-chipotle BBQ chicken thighs, with the fruit providing the sweetness and ground chipotle bringing the heat. Veteran food and cocktail photographer Brent Herrig drives home the point that a burger served on a tomato slice is as delectable as one on a bun, and that meatballs do just fine in a cream sauce made with coconut milk. (Dec.)” —Publishers Weekly
For totally dippable and kid-friendly chicken, give this Whole30 recipe a try. Chicken gets breaded in an easy mix of unsweetened coconut flakes, coconut flour, and almond meal, then bakes for a totally crunchy main dish. To stay more Bulletproof, use pastured chicken, swap almond milk for full-fat canned coconut milk, and trade the pepper for your favorite fresh herbs.
It's that time of year again, when all of your friends and family members are making resolutions to be healthier in 2019. Expect to see lots of the following on Instagram in the next month: #DryJanuary, #NewYearNewYou, #Whole30. And for anyone looking to try the latter, I applaud you — and I encourage you to do it. I decided to give the much-buzzed-about Whole30 diet a try last November.
The paleo diet is promoted as a way of improving health.[2] There is some evidence that following this diet may lead to improvements in terms of body composition and metabolic effects compared with the typical Western diet[6] or compared with diets recommended by national nutritional guidelines.[9] There is no good evidence that the diet helps with weight loss, other than through the normal mechanisms of calorie restriction.[10] Following the paleo diet can lead to nutritional deficiencies such as an inadequate calcium intake, and side effects can include weakness, diarrhea, and headaches.[3][10]
For the wall-ball, the athlete must start with the ball at a dead stop on the ground. The athlete may then pick up the ball and stand tall before beginning a set, or squat clean the ball, before beginning their first repetition of any set. An athlete may not start in a squat, pick up the ball from this position, and toss the ball to the target. A repetition consists of an athlete holding the ball in the “front rack,” and performing a full squat, hip-crease passing below the top of the knee, and when vertically extending throwing the ball to a specific target height. If the athlete’s hip does not break parallel, or the target does not touch the wall, that rep will not be counted. The athlete may then catch the ball and perform multiple reps if they so choose. Finally, athletes may not catch the ball on the bounce, and head right into a wall-ball repetition. The ball must be settled on the floor before picking it up to begin another set.
This book has simply changed my life. I know that you aren't supposed to weigh yourself on this program, but weighing myself is a motivator so I decided to skip that rule. It's only been two weeks and already I feel so much better. I am more alert in the mornings and my acid reflex is gone. In addition, my migraines seemed to have disappeared entirely. What is really motivating me is the fact that I lost 15 pounds and 10 overall inches in two weeks. I also love the fact that I have the energy to exercise again. I look forward to continuing this program even after my 30 days are up. I just feel that healthy and energetic! I'll post an update once my 30 days are complete. :)
Paleo Pals: Jimmy and the Carrot Rocket Ship by Sarah Fragoso. Piper, Phoenix and Parker are not ordinary children–they are super heroes that travel the land helping other children learn about living the healthiest, most exciting, most super lives possible. They are known as The Paleo Pals, and this is a story about how they help out Jimmy, a little boy who is not sure if eating paleo food is even one tiny bit exciting or super. Published February 7, 2012.
Since April 2009, millions of people have successfully completed our Whole30 program with stunning, life-changing results. This is a summary of the official rules of the Whole30. For in-depth information about planning and preparing for the program, a comprehensive FAQ, and more than 100 totally compliant recipes, refer to our New York Times bestselling book, The Whole30: The 30-Day Guide to Total Health and Food Freedom. (Or click here for an abbreviated version.)
For totally dippable and kid-friendly chicken, give this Whole30 recipe a try. Chicken gets breaded in an easy mix of unsweetened coconut flakes, coconut flour, and almond meal, then bakes for a totally crunchy main dish. To stay more Bulletproof, use pastured chicken, swap almond milk for full-fat canned coconut milk, and trade the pepper for your favorite fresh herbs.
Both feeling hungry all the time and never feeling hungry are common on the Whole30 diet, especially during the first two weeks as your body adjusts to new sources of energy. Eventually, though, you shouldn’t feel those pangs since protein and fiber are filling, and you’ll get plenty of both. Plus, you’re allowed to eat as much as you want and add Whole30-compliant snacks to your meal plan, provided you truly are hungry. One small study of 29 participants published in Nutrition and Metabolism in 2010 found Paleo eaters (who have relatively similar diets to Whole30 followers) felt just as full but consumed fewer calories than their Mediterranean counterparts.
The Lazy Paleo Enthusiast's Cookbook: A Collection of Practical Recipes and Advice on How to Eat Healthy, Tasty Food While Spending as Little Time in the Kitchen as Possible by Sean Robertson. The author is a recovering vegan and in the first half of the book recounts his dietary experiences using some paleo foods to restore his health. You learn that the author's main strategy is to make food in large batches which can be reheated to provide dinners for several days running. The second half of the book contains 28 recipes. Some borderline or nonpaleo ingredients do appear, but most of the recipes are more paleo than not. Published November 15, 2011.
Hello there! I am loving the meal plan. Our whole family, 5 of us, started today. I do have a question regarding the shopping list and the recipe portions. Does the shopping list account for doubling recipes? I’m looking at the Chicken Bacin salad which says it’s for 2. I assume I double it for 5 of us, but did I buy enough to do that? I shopped already and followed the shopping list. Thanks!! And sorry if you’ve answered this already!
%7B%22ajaxCall%22%3Afalse%2C%22environment%22%3A%22production%22%2C%22production%22%3Atrue%2C%22is_mobile%22%3A%22%22%2C%22date%22%3A%22290319%22%2C%22localeCountry%22%3A%22us%22%2C%22session_id%22%3A%22kSsbnn0d2ygH0XbT7fGTlpwOh4nz9WlB1C0%3D%22%2C%22innerCall%22%3Afalse%2C%22page_type%22%3A%22plp%22%2C%22analytics%22%3A%7B%22tags%22%3A%5B%7B%22event%22%3A%22ready%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22pageview%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22plp%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22page_type%22%3A%22PLP%22%2C%22event_category%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_outlet%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_gender%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_category%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_sport%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_brand%22%3Anull%2C%22filter_collection%22%3Anull%2C%22filters_applied*%22%3Anull%2C%22list_type%22%3A%22GRID%22%2C%22price_high%22%3Anull%2C%22price_low%22%3Anull%2C%22product_model_id*%22%3A%22%24products.model%22%2C%22filter_sale%22%3Anull%2C%22product_id*%22%3A%22%24products.id%22%2C%22product_sku*%22%3A%22%24products.sku%22%2C%22product_name*%22%3A%22%24products.name%22%2C%22sort_applied%22%3Anull%2C%22results_page%22%3Anull%2C%22total_results%22%3Anull%2C%22plp_banner%22%3Anull%2C%22plp_wallpaper%22%3Anull%2C%22plp_promo%22%3Anull%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%2C%22current_filter%22%3Anull%2C%22current_action%22%3Anull%2C%22numerical_category%22%3Anull%2C%22product_colorways*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22cart_id%22%3Anull%2C%22dw_version%22%3A%22%24dw_version%22%2C%22geo_country%22%3A%22%24cookies.geo_country%22%2C%22environment%22%3Anull%2C%22site_name%22%3Anull%2C%22country%22%3Anull%2C%22language%22%3Anull%2C%22is_mobile%22%3Anull%2C%22page_name%22%3Anull%2C%22is_customizable%22%3Anull%2C%22breadcrumb*%22%3A%22%24breadcrumbs%22%2C%22date%22%3Anull%2C%22logged_in%22%3Anull%2C%22customer_id%22%3A%22%24cookies.customer_id%22%2C%22euci%22%3A%22%24cookies.euci%22%2C%22form_name*%22%3Anull%2C%22form_error*%22%3Anull%2C%22form_field_value*%22%3Anull%2C%22dw_test_id%22%3Anull%2C%22dw_segment_id%22%3Anull%2C%22certona_recs_scheme%22%3Anull%2C%22certona_recs_count%22%3Anull%2C%22certona_recs_query%22%3Anull%2C%22session_id%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22tile-event%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22tile-event%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_category%22%3A%22REPLACE%22%2C%22event_name%22%3A%22REPLACE%22%2C%22is_mobile%22%3Anull%2C%22new_product_id*%22%3Anull%2C%22product_color*%22%3A%22%24tile.color%22%2C%22product_colorways*%22%3A%22%24tile.colors%22%2C%22product_group*%22%3A%22inline%22%2C%22product_id*%22%3A%22%24tile.article%22%2C%22product_model_id*%22%3A%22%24tile.model_id%22%2C%22product_name*%22%3A%22%24tile.name%22%2C%22product_personalization*%22%3A%22NO%22%2C%22product_price*%22%3A%22%24tile.price%22%2C%22product_price_type*%22%3A%22%24tile.price_type%22%2C%22product_price_book*%22%3A%22%24tile.pricebook%22%2C%22product_price_vat*%22%3A%22%24tile.price_vat%22%2C%22product_quantity*%22%3A1%2C%22product_rating*%22%3A%22%24tile.rating%22%2C%22product_reviews*%22%3A%22%24tile.reviews%22%2C%22product_category*%22%3A%22%24tile.category%22%2C%22product_gender*%22%3A%22%24tile.gender%22%2C%22product_brand*%22%3A%22%24tile.brand%22%2C%22product_type*%22%3A%22%24tile.type%22%2C%22product_size*%22%3A%22%24tile.size%22%2C%22product_sizes*%22%3A%22%24tile.sizes%22%2C%22product_sku*%22%3A%22%24tile.sku%22%2C%22product_status*%22%3A%22%24tile.status%22%2C%22product_video*%22%3A%22%24tile.video%22%2C%22product_sport*%22%3A%22%24tile.sport%22%2C%22link_name%22%3Anull%2C%22link_href%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22plp-sortbutton%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22plp-sortbutton%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22event_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%2C%22link_name%22%3Anull%2C%22link_href%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22plp-filterbutton%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22plp-filterbutton%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22event_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%2C%22link_name%22%3Anull%2C%22link_href%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22plp-sortbutton%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22plp-sortbutton%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22event_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%2C%22link_name%22%3Anull%2C%22link_href%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22plp-filterbutton%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22plp-filterbutton%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22event_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%2C%22link_name%22%3Anull%2C%22link_href%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22product-quickview%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22product-quickview%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22PDP%3A%20QUICK%20VIEW%22%2C%22link_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22link_href%22%3A%22%7B1%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22wishlistadd%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22wishlistadd%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_name%22%3A%22ADD%20TO%20WISHLIST%22%2C%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22product_id*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_model_id*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_name*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_price*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_price_vat*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_gender*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_category*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22wishlistremove%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22wishlistremove%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_name%22%3A%22REMOVE%20FROM%20WISHLIST%22%2C%22event_category%22%3A%22%24page_type%22%2C%22product_id*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_model_id*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_name*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_price*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_price_vat*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_gender*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_category*%22%3A%22%22%2C%22product_quantity*%22%3A1%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22header-signup%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22header-signup%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22EMAIL%20SIGNUP%22%2C%22customer_email%22%3A%22%24cookies.customer_email%22%2C%22customer_encrypted_email%22%3A%22%24cookies.customer_encrypted_email%22%2C%22signup_location%22%3A%22HEADER%22%2C%22signup_step%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22video-action%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22video-action%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22video_category%22%3Anull%2C%22video_event%22%3Anull%2C%22video_length%22%3Anull%2C%22video_name%22%3Anull%2C%22video_player%22%3Anull%2C%22video_position%22%3Anull%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%2C%22event_category%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22email-optout%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22email-optout%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22EMAIL%20OPT-OUT%22%2C%22signup_location%22%3A%22OVERLAY%22%2C%22signup_step%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22social-share%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22social-share%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%2C%22event_category%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22form-error%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22form-error%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22FORM%20ERRORS%22%2C%22form_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22form_error%22%3A%22%7B1%7D%22%2C%22form_field_value%22%3A%22%7B2%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%2C%22event_name%22%3Anull%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22navigation-click%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22link%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22navigation-click%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_category%22%3A%22NAVIGATION%20CLICK%22%2C%22link_name%22%3A%22%7B0%7D%22%2C%22link_href%22%3A%22%7B1%7D%22%2C%22event%22%3A%22LINK%22%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22search-suggestion%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22element%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22search-suggestion%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22event_name%22%3A%22SEARCH%20SUGGESTION%22%2C%22event_category%22%3A%22SEARCH%22%2C%22form_field_value%22%3Anull%2C%22event%22%3A%22ELEMENT%22%7D%7D%2C%7B%22event%22%3A%22generic%22%2C%22type%22%3A%22pageview%22%2C%22scheme%22%3A%22generic%22%2C%22attributes%22%3A%7B%22page_name%22%3Anull%2C%22page_type%22%3A%22CUSTOMER%20SERVICE%22%2C%22cart_id%22%3Anull%7D%7D%5D%2C%22tealium_library%22%3A%22https%3A%2F%2Ftags.tiqcdn.com%2Futag%2Fadidas%2Freebokglobal%2Fprod%2Futag.js%22%2C%22tealium_sync_library%22%3A%22https%3A%2F%2Ftags.tiqcdn.com%2Futag%2Fadidas%2Freebokglobal%2Fprod%2Futag.sync.js%22%7D%2C%22config%22%3A%7B%22replace%22%3A%5B%22filters_applied*%22%2C%22product_id%22%2C%22product_sku%22%2C%22product_name%22%2C%22**%22%5D%7D%2C%22site_name%22%3A%22Reebok%22%2C%22country%22%3A%22US%22%2C%22language%22%3A%22en%22%2C%22profile%22%3A%22reebokglobal%22%2C%22is_customizable%22%3A%22%22%2C%22logged_in%22%3A%22%22%2C%22numerical_category%22%3A9000052%2C%22total_results%22%3A270%2C%22results_page%22%3A1%2C%22dw_version%22%3A%222019w13_24%22%2C%22session%22%3A%7B%7D%2C%22_MAX_DEPTH_LEVEL%22%3A3%2C%22_MAX_OBJECT_PROPS%22%3A10%2C%22events%22%3A%5B%5D%7D
Let the apples and onions cook down for a bit until they begin to become translucent. When they do, add juice of 1/2 lemon, ½ tsp cinnamon, 1 tsp nutmeg, salt, pepper, 1/2 tsp garlic powder, and 1/2 tsp onion powder and mix thoroughly to help combine and let caramelize. Turn the heat down a notch or two and continue to cook down, stirring occasionally.
ICYMI: Whole30 is an elimination-style diet that asks dieters to ban all soy, dairy, grains, alcohol, legumes, and added sugars from their diet for 30 days straight. The point is to flush your system, so when the 30 days are up, you can slowly add different food groups back and get a sense of which ones have been secretly affecting your physical and mental health. The creator, Melissa Hartwig, also says Whole30 will change your entire relationship with food.

Some CrossFitters drink WAYYY too much “kool-aid.” You’ll run into CrossFit people who think CrossFit is the be-all, end-all training solution, and anybody that doesn’t do CrossFit is a wuss. If you can do 20 pull ups, they can do 22, and do them faster than you, after doing 25 handstand push ups and running 400 meters. I tend to dislike elitists no matter what they are elitist about, and CrossFit is no exception.
×