Mediterranean Paleo Cooking; Cookbook Signing 10/28
As many of you know, we’ve got a pretty active food blogger community here in Nashville. When my friends Lindsay, Leah and I decided to create an organized group a few years ago, there were only about 20 of us that we knew of. Since Nashville Food Bloggers was born, we’ve grown to over 100 members! It has been such a great experience getting to know many of the bloggers, and I’m continually impressed with how talented many of them are.
Which leads me here. There is one newer member of our group that I haven’t had a chance to meet personally yet, but I’m certainly looking forward to the day I do. Caitlin Weeks, aka Grass Fed Girl, is a native of Nashville, and currently splits her time between here and San Francisco. She and her husband (who is a professional chef), just wrote a cookbook with Certified Nutrition Consultant and New York Times bestelling author Diane Sanfilippo.
They will be discussing and signing Mediterranean Paleo Cooking in Cool Springs tomorrow, which is also the first day the book is available for purchase!
Authors Caitlin Weeks, Nabil Boumrar, and Diane Sanfilippo
Discussion and Signing of Mediterranean Paleo Cooking
Tuesday, October 28th at 7 pm
Barnes and Noble – Cool Springs
1701 Mallory Ln, Brentwood, TN 37027
Caitlin sent me a review copy, so I’ve been devouring the book for the past few days. As you can see from the photo below, I’ve already marked several recipes that I can’t wait to try!
While I don’t follow a paleo diet*, I do like the concept. Personally, I feel better when I eliminate processed foods, grains and refined sweeteners from my diet, so even if I don’t go at it hard core, I do like to eat that way as much as possible. After seeing all of these interesting recipes, who knows? Maybe I will go all in! Do any of you follow a Paleo plan? Would love to know your thoughts if you’re tried it.
For more information on the signing, click here. To see a preview of the book, click here.
*Paleo Diet: a diet based on the types of foods presumed to have been eaten by early humans, consisting chiefly of meat, fish, vegetables, and fruit, and excluding dairy or grain products and processed food.