If you learn to simulate the nutrition of what the human diet has been through 99.9% of our evolutionary history, there is converging scientific evidence that it leads to a new plateau of health. It alleviates, or drastically diminishes: diabetes, cardio-vascular disease, obesity, arthritis, rickets, poor health in older age, asthma, acne, ... and, in fact, most all labelled as "chronic diseases", "diseases of civilization", "auto-immune diseases", or "metabolic syndrome".
It seems too astounding to be true ... but it is now backed by a sizable group of cutting edge doctors, archaeologists, ethnographers, and nutrition scientists who agree.
Think of it as the ultimate natural diet - one in which you consider our long evolutionary history as a major factor in determining what a natural diet for the human body is. Our genes, physiology, and metabolic system have not had enough time to change from that of our hunter gatherer ancestors. Our hunter-gatherer ancestors (and still existing hunters and gatherers on their traditional diets) rarely, if ever, have had these health problems. The earliest farmers also did not. Furthermore, and not coincidentally ... wild mammals are also void of these problems - while their domestic cereal grain-fed counterparts (e.g., dogs, cats, and cattle) ... are not.
Join the happy and healthy early adopters of optimal evolutionary nutrition ... take advantage of evolution's first practical application ...
The Human Evolution Diet ($14.95) explains this emerging scientific concept of optimal human evolutionary nutrition. Within half a day's study you can comprehend and enact this exciting nutritional paradigm. The author shows that it has steadily been accruing credits from archaeologists, doctors, nutritionists, and other scientists for over 50 years now. The latest iterations, most notably "paleo diets", are based on copying our best interpretation of Paleolithic Age nutrition(i.e., Paleolithic Nutrition). The Human Evolution Diet, however, puts this thesis within a more fully scientific framework, explaining the prehistoric context more comprehensively. For example, it questions whether the "Paleolithic" is the proper time descriptor for an optimal evolution-based diet. Many supporting articles by doctors and university professors are included.