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Organ meats are rich in vitamin C, and all parts of the animal were eaten by sustenance hunters.I just read last night in a book from 1976 "The Hunting Hypothesis" that our ancestors (millions of years ago) who were meat-eaters (social predators...hunters), got vitamin C from "uncooked" meat (because fire didn't get controlled until 35,000 or so years ago - Neanderthal man 50,000 years ago didn't have fire but Cro-Magnon 35,000 years ago did; he had "hearths" or flint-started fire ("sparks") so no longer had to get fire from random lighting strikes or volcanoes to keep it going).
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Those are great tips man! Thanks a lot!Cabbage and onions are very, very cheap and very, very good for anabolic production. Those are my staples. A head of cabbage will also keep well in the fridge for weeks. I always cook them with ginger and garlic.
Chicken quarters and thighs are usually the cheapest poultry cuts in the US. I usually cook and eat them with the skin on. Pork is cheaper -- but those pigs are fed a diet of soybeans and are jacked full of growth hormones, which makes cheap pork highly estrogenic. Organic pork is expensive. I sometimes eat steak or lean ground beef, but limit red meat to a few times a month, usually at restaurants on weekends.
White eggs are cheap, the organic brown ones are not so cheap. Personally I just eat the cheap white eggs, $2.50 for 18.
Potatoes are a very good energy source for routine intense exercise. It quickly goes to fat storage if you're not using the calories.
Rice is also very cheap, especially when purchased in those large burlap bags at Asian supermarkets.
Dessert on weeknights is always fruit -- usually apples or pears, sometimes oranges when in season.
I avoid wheat-derived foods in order to reduce gluten intake (it's inflammatory). I avoid dairy for the same reason.
The above only applies Monday to Friday afternoon. Friday evening through Sunday I eat whatever I want, all restrictions are lifted. Enjoying food is essential to enjoying my life.
I also work out 5 days a week and lift 4 of those days. Moderate your diet accordingly.
Thanks man! I'm taking some multivitamin on a daily basis, that really helps keep vitamins on check.Liver is the most nutrient dense food you can get, if you want to go cheap just get a multi vitamin and your good to go.
Thanks man! Great tips!Stick with the basics. Rice, chicken, vegetables and eggs. If you want to eat other kinds of meat too, awesome. It's hard to get the right amount of nutrients that you need everyday with eating, so it's better to have a multivitamin and keep eating healthy.
For example, my meals are:
Breakfast: Tea or Coffee, 450g of raw eggs and bread with some meat inside, also take my vitamins.
Lunch: 250g of White Rice, 200g of Chicken Breast, 180g of Beans.
Dinner: 150g of White Rice, 100g of Chicken Breast.
Great tips man! Thanks for your feedback!Protein + vegetables. Carbs only as needed depending on exercise load and goals.
Protein there are plenty of healthy sources - fish (non predatory such as sardines, anchovies, salmon, and flatfish), eggs, seafood, poultry, and lean cuts of beef and pork. Ditch the protein shakes and other processed stuff.
Great tips man! Thanks for your feedback!I usually do a fruit smoothie for breakfast (apples, celery, cucumber, some green vegetable like kale or salad greens, grapes, sometimes some type of berries, banana). I might put some peanut butter in there once in a while or oats, maybe some flaxseed or cinnamon. If I'm not feeling like doing this I'll take a multi-vitamin and eat a scoop of peanut butter or almond butter, maybe a boiled egg (not too often), or slice of wheat toast.
Lunch, I generally go with a sandwich if I don't have a leftover. Turkey/ham, wheat bread, pickles, lettuce, maybe some salad greens. I'll try to put an avocado and olive oil on there. Maybe an apple if I didn't do a fruit smoothie earlier.
Dinner, the basics. Some cheaper cuts of meat, and I try to make fish be a big part of it, but here lately, I have been trying to minimize the amount of meat I eat. Then a green vegetable. If you want some carbs after you've worked out, go brown rice (or white every now and again, can help you with the glucose pump if you're working out hard). Sometimes I'll do wheat tortillas and salsa for a burrito.
Beyond that, coffee, some seasonings, maybe a protein powder and milk if you're really working out hard. Just a few things here, it isn't rocket science. You can cook up some ground beef/turkey and brown rice with some peas or green beans in there or something, with a little seasoning, and I can eat that all week. You could also buy a cobb salad and store those for lunch.