An archaeologist and chef explains how to follow our ancestors' lead when it comes to dietary choices and cooking techniques for optimum health and vitality. "Read this book!" (Mark Hyman, MD, author of Food)
Our relationship with food is filled with confusion and insecurity. Vegan or carnivore? Vegetarian or gluten-free? Keto or Mediterranean? Fasting or Paleo? Every day we hear about a new ingredient that is good or bad, a new diet that promises everything. But the secret to becoming healthier, losing weight, living an energetic life, and healing the planet has nothing to do with counting calories or feeling deprived--the key is re-learning how to eat like a human.
This means finding food that is as nutrient-dense as possible, and preparing that food using methods that release those nutrients and make them bioavailable to our bodies, which is exactly what allowed our ancestors to not only live but thrive. In Eat Like a Human
, archaeologist and chef Dr. Bill Schindler draws on cutting-edge science and a lifetime of research to explain how nutrient density and bioavailability are the cornerstones of a healthy diet. He shows readers how to live like modern "hunter-gatherers" by using the same strategies our ancestors used--as well as techniques still practiced by many cultures around the world--to make food as safe, nutritious, bioavailable, and delicious as possible.
With each chapter dedicated to a specific food group, in-depth explanations of different foods and cooking techniques, and concrete takeaways, as well as 75+ recipes, Eat Like a Human
will permanently change the way you think about food, and help you live a happier, healthier, and more connected life.Author:
Little, Brown SparkPublished:
9.20h x 6.20w x 1.20dISBN:
About the Author
Dr. Bill Schindler is an internationally known archaeologist, primitive technologist, and chef. He founded and directs the Eastern Shore Food Lab at Washington College, an innovative teaching and learning space dedicated to reconnecting people with their food and traditional and ancient foodways. A co-star of the National Geographic Channel series "The Great Human Race," Dr. Schindler's work has appeared in the Washington Post, The Atlantic, and London Times, among other publications.