Clean Food Diet (Special Diet Cookbooks & Vegetarian Recipes Collection) (Volume 4)

Would you like to improve your health and boost your immune system?

You can do it with clean food diet!

Clean eating improves your health, it boosts your immune system, it helps you think better, it makes your skin look better, it makes your hair shine, and your tummy feel much better as well. And all with just a few simple lifestyle changes! Not in a month or two, but now! Now is the time for that change, now is the time to feel better;do this for yourself and be grateful for it!

Clean eating is a challenge, given the amount of processed foods you can find on the market. It sounds harder than it actually is, and once you get started and taste real, clean food and get to testify to its benefits later on, there’s nothing stopping you.

Every single food we buy at the supermarket has at least one additive to preserve it better, to make it look better, or to taste better. But luckily in the last few years, you can see that many people have stopped eating whatever, whenever and began to become more interested in where their food comes from, how it is being produced, what it contains, and what health benefits it has. This has led to a movement that is trending more and more called clean eating.

In “Clean Food Diet” you will discover:

  • What is clean eating is
  • What to eat
  • How to eat clean
  • How to cook clean

50 simple recipes to jumpstart your new lifestyle:

  • Appetizers
  • Soups
  • Salads
  • Main Dishes
  • Desserts


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  1. 7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Vegetarian cookbook, uses a lot of sensationalism and incorrect information in the intro., March 25, 2016
    Mary Juett (USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This book is not a clean eating diet book, there are too many processed foods in the recipes! Additionally in the introduction materials explaining clean eating it doesn’t appear his knowledge of what makes up the clean food diet is correct. He uses sensationalist language and talks about things being chemical free (sorry, but everything in this world is made up of chemicals… what do you think water is?). Just because you don’t know what an ingredient is, doesn’t make it bad, it also doesn’t make it not count for clean eating. He doesn’t encourage you to do research, but I do. If you don’t know what an ingredient is, research it and find out, you may be surprised that it’s more natural than some of the ingredients he listed in his recipes. If the author would have left out all of the information at the beginning of the book and changed the title to Vegetarian cookbook, this might actually be a decent book. It also doesn’t help that the book needs to be edited better to fix redundancy and incorrect words.

    Overall I do not recommend this book. It just adds to the sensationalism of our diet which doesn’t actually help in people knowing what they are eating. Rather than using sensationalism, use actual facts. It’s true there is too much processed food, but don’t make false claims or poor logic when talking about these important issues.

    I received a digital copy of this book free in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are 100% my own.

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  2. 57 of 62 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    An easy to read book with good advice about eating and delicious recipes, October 23, 2014
    Israel Drazin (Boca Raton, Florida) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This book contains fifty natural recipes designed for healthy living. Vine‘s book contains an introduction, explanations on what is clean eating, what to eat, how to eat clean, and how to cook clean. His recipes are for appetizers such as whole wheat zucchini and white bean hummus; soups, such as gazpacho, Thai tomato soup, and cabbage soup; salads, such as Mexican bean salad, strawberry spinach salad, and light waldof salad; main dishes, such as buttermilk marinated tofu, kababs, and eggplant; deserts, such as cookies, grilled peaches, and smoothie.

    In his introduction he speaks about additives. He writes that clean living is a lifestyle of avoiding processed foods and ingredients you cannot identify. One should eat whole foods, fruits, and vegetables. He identifies coconut, avocado, and olive oils as healthy fats. He stresses that cooking for oneself is cheaper and healthier, and it is necessary to drink a lot of water to keep the body hydrated – two liters of water. No sodas at all. Cooking destroys some nutrients so one must learn how to cook properly. Fried foods should be avoided. Salt should be reduced. One should, he writes, think of food as a medicine and our body as a temple. These are just some of the many healthy advices that he gives along with his fifty recipes.

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  3. 53 of 54 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    A Good, If Imperfect, Booklet of Incredible Recipes to Encourage People to Eat Healthy, January 4, 2015
    Bill Anderson (North Dakota, United States) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    Length: 88 pages.

    We need to break this review up into two main phases.

    First, even though I am inclined to agree with the principles of clean eating, or avoiding processed foods as much as possible, I believe there are several statements made that are not backed up with clinical studies. If the writer has such evidence, I wish it were included. Yes, it seems sensible and rings true, but that is a far cry from stating that x, y, and z studies have provided evidence to show a correlation…

    I could go on, but suffice it to state that, even though I agree that eating unprocessed food is probably better, as a rule, than eating processed foods, I’m not convinced of this. I will interject, though, that many petroleum-based soil treatments, plastics, and so forth may well be the cause of illnesses and cancers. Indeed, I would love to see studies focusing on such products.

    The second aspect of this book is the recipe section. The writer has done an excellent job here. Writing is solid, crisp, engaging and the few photographs that are provided really do entice me to get busy preparing appetizers.

    The only thing I would suggest is to include more great photographs in the next edition.

    So, although I’m not sold on the health claims by this writer, I am sold on the quality of the recipes included.

    I recommend everyone read Clean Food Diet.

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