MINCE: cheap, versatile + nutritious.

And also totally underrated!

Let’s make ‘boring old’ mince more appealing!

Make the most of seemingly boring ground meat by learning about how nutritious it is on it’s own, how to give it a mega nutrient-boost, how to utilise it for meals and make it more interesting, how to source the best types, healthy recipes and lots more in this post!

How to choose the best quality mince

If you have a mincer at home you can buy a huge variety of meat cuts and make amazing mince mixes and then it comes down to choosing the best cuts, taking into consideration health and the environment. While buying mince as-is can be a bit different and more challenging. A packet of mince patties, for example, could contain a whole heap of junk so it’s important to read labels but buying 100% meat is always the best option.

Here are the main types of mince in Australia + recommendations for what to look for:

๐˜พ๐™๐™ž๐™˜๐™ ๐™š๐™ฃ: Free-range or organic. Organic is best but can be hard to find. You can make your own by using a food processor to blitz thigh and breast (then it’s not dry like chicken mince tends to be!)

๐™‡๐™–๐™ข๐™—: Grass-fed or organic. BUT lamb in OZ is usually from regions with lush pasture and grain feed isn’t needed so most lamb mince should be ok but you won’t know unless you ask the farmer/butcher. “Grass-fed” is the safest and because lamb is fatty it’s important it’s not fed on grain otherwise the omega 3 and 6 ratios are out of whack.

๐˜ฝ๐™š๐™š๐™›: Grass-fed or certified organic. Most beef in Aus is given grain unless the farmers choose to rain their cattle on pasture only. Organic doesn’t equal grass-fed but it means there were no chemicals used on the farm or the animal.

๐™†๐™–๐™ฃ๐™œ๐™–๐™ง๐™ค๐™ค: Wild is best. If farmed then it’s likely to have been fed grains and soy.

Roo mince can be more gristly then other meat and is incredibly lean. I often use it as I would beef mince. Stronger flavour though.

๐™‹๐™ค๐™ง๐™ : Definitely free-range at a minimum or organic if possible. Hard to come by good pork and can be expensive but worth it as conventionally-raised is reeeeeeally unhealthy.

The better quality mince the better it is for your health + for the planet.

Why mince is so healthy

Good quality mince (see previous post) is great for our health. Beef, for example, is a good source of protein, zinc, vitamins B3 and B12, iron, potassium, phosphorus, vitamins B1, B2, and B6 – essential for everyday functioning

Fatty mince (beef and lamb) raised on healthy pasture contain a high Omega-3 to 6 ratio which is ideal.

Kangaroo, an underdog, is low in fat but high in essential minerals like zinc, and vitamins like B12 which helps produce red blood cells and maintain the nervous and immune system, 80% of the RDI for Vitamin B6 which helps to release energy from the protein we eat, Niacin which helps to release energy from food and reduce fatigue, Riboflavin which plays a role in transporting iron around the body, and Thiamine, an important B-group vitamin necessary for normal energy production.

Good quality chicken contains a range B vitamins, high protein levels, folate, Vitamins A, E and K, and a full spectrum of minerals from selenium to manganese. Fatty chicken from healthy farms has a better Omega-3 to 6 ratio too.

Pork too contains a long list of important nutrients like zinc, niacin, phosphorous, riboflavin, B6 and B12, thiamine and zinc.

๐™๐™๐™š ๐™ฃ๐™ช๐™ฉ๐™ง๐™ž๐™š๐™ฃ๐™ฉ๐™จ ๐™ž๐™ฃ ๐™ข๐™š๐™–๐™ฉ ๐™–๐™ง๐™š ๐˜ฝ๐™„๐™Š-๐˜ผ๐™‘๐˜ผ๐™„๐™‡๐˜ผ๐˜ฝ๐™‡๐™€, ๐™ข๐™š๐™–๐™ฃ๐™ž๐™ฃ๐™œ ๐™ฉ๐™๐™š ๐™๐™ช๐™ข๐™–๐™ฃ ๐™—๐™ค๐™™๐™ฎ ๐™ ๐™ฃ๐™ค๐™ฌ๐™จ ๐™๐™ค๐™ฌ ๐™ฉ๐™ค ๐™—๐™š๐™จ๐™ฉ ๐™ช๐™ฉ๐™ž๐™ก๐™ž๐™จ๐™š ๐™ฉ๐™๐™š๐™ข (๐™–๐™จ ๐™ค๐™ฅ๐™ฅ๐™ค๐™จ๐™š๐™™ ๐™ฉ๐™ค ๐™ฅ๐™ก๐™–๐™ฃ๐™ฉ๐™จ).

What’s your fave type of mince??

Protein: plant vs animal

“The human body is by mass about 65% water and 20% of what is left is protein, meaning most of the non-water weight of our bodies is made from proteins. This includes our muscles and internal organs, and all of our protein comes from food.

There is a near infinite number of possible proteins that can be assembled from amino acids. Amino acids are the body’s building blocks and we have identified just over 500 so far. The human body requires 20 amino acids but there are 9 that are are of special interest to us: these are the ones that are essential for life; without them, we will die. The other 11 we can manufacture in our bodies for use.

The 9 essential amino acids: Histidine, isoleucine, leucine, lysine, methionine, phenylalanine, threonine, tryptophan, and valine.

It’s not just recommended that we get these aminos; it’s vital. All of these essential amino acids are found together in meats and animals based foods. All can be found in plant foods, but rarely at the same time and never in the same proportions as meats.

Plant based proteins are not clean proteins

We consider a protein to be clean if it is complete without other substances which may or may not be healthy or desirable.

Plants fight back

Plants, and especially plant based sources of protein, contain many other compounds which might not be so good for us, because they don’t want to be eaten. While it’s true to say all organisms seek to preserve life, animals are able to run away or fight; their defences against being eaten are external things like claws, scales, teeth, fur and stingers. Plants can’t run away so they’ve evolved to deter being eaten chemically.” – The Ethical Butcher

Plants contain ANTI-NUTRIENTS: Phytates, Lectins, Oligosaccharides, Oxalates, Goitrogens, Tannins, Trypsin inhibitors, Alpha-amylase inhibitors, Gluten, Chaconine.

๐™ˆ๐™ž๐™ฃ๐™˜๐™š ๐™ž๐™จ ๐™–๐™ฃ ๐™š๐™–๐™จ๐™ฎ ๐™–๐™ฃ๐™ž๐™ข๐™–๐™ก ๐™ฅ๐™ง๐™ค๐™ฉ๐™š๐™ž๐™ฃ ๐™จ๐™ค๐™ช๐™ง๐™˜๐™š!

The many many ways to use mince

We eat it for brekkie every morning and no, it doesn’t get boring, because we sometimes use different types, in different ways, not the same thing day in day out.

There are just so many ways to use ground meat, here are some, best as paleo versions of course…

Pasta sauce
Cottage Pie
San choi bao
Meatza pizza base
Pizza topping
Raw with egg yolk (beef mince)
Chilli con carne
Inside jaffles
Cabbage rolls

Phew that’s a lot!

๐™’๐™๐™–๐™ฉ’๐™จ ๐™ฎ๐™ค๐™ช๐™ง ๐™›๐™–๐™ซ๐™š ๐™๐™š๐™–๐™ก๐™ฉ๐™๐™ฎ ๐™ข๐™ž๐™ฃ๐™˜๐™š ๐™ข๐™š๐™–๐™ฉ ๐™™๐™ž๐™จ๐™ ๐™ฉ๐™ค ๐™ข๐™–๐™ ๐™š?

My fave mince recipes

We eat mince every single day. Sometimes for multiple meals. We love it, obviously! And we never get sick of it because there are so many ways to use it.

Here are my fave cooking methods + recipes:

– Lamb mince fried on cast on, cooked down so most fat is gone and the meat is crunchy
– Beef mince jerky (or with beef heart added, so much nicer and healthier!)
– Paleo burgers either with cos lettuce leaf ‘buns’ or baked green banana flour buns
– Beef mince, kidney and liver patties with 2 fried eggs for brekkie
– Meat waffles (any mince and eggs)
– Turkey mince patties with Original Mingle Seasoning
– Spaghetti bolognese
– Chicken nuggets (using thigh and breast, not mince)
– Shepards Pie with a savoury mince base (fine diced veg, tomato paste, broth and coconut amino with beef mince) topped with mashed white flesh sweet potato
– Lamb lemon thyme mini meatballs, baked, as a yummy finger food
– Meat muffins – savoury mince of choice with egg, baked in muffin trays, makes a great easy healthy brekkie option to simply heat up in the oven and eat
– Pork mince as a primal meat lovers pizza with my green banana flour pizza base recipe, and paleo bbq sauce on top, along with bacon and GF salami

๐™ƒ๐™š๐™–๐™ฅ๐™จ ๐™ค๐™› ๐™ฉ๐™๐™š๐™จ๐™š ๐™ง๐™š๐™˜๐™ž๐™ฅ๐™š๐™จ ๐™–๐™ง๐™š ๐™ค๐™ฃ ๐™ฌ๐™š๐™—๐™จ๐™ž๐™ฉ๐™š

๐—ฆ๐—ผ๐—บ๐—ฒ๐˜๐—ถ๐—บ๐—ฒ๐˜€ ๐˜๐—ฒ๐—น๐—น๐—ถ๐—ป๐—ด ๐˜๐—ต๐—ฒ ๐—ธ๐—ถ๐—ฑ๐˜€ (๐—ผ๐—ฟ ๐—ต๐˜‚๐—ฏ๐—ฏ๐˜†) ๐—ฎ ๐—น๐—ถ๐˜๐˜๐—น๐—ฒ ๐—ณ๐—ถ๐—ฏ ๐—ถ๐˜€ ๐—ผ๐—ธ ๐˜„๐—ต๐—ฒ๐—ป ๐—ถ๐˜ ๐—ฐ๐—ผ๐—บ๐—ฒ๐˜€ ๐˜๐—ผ ๐˜๐—ต๐—ฒ๐—ถ๐—ฟ ๐—ต๐—ฒ๐—ฎ๐—น๐˜๐—ต!

Clint’s good, he’ll try any food and he’ll eat foods he doesn’t necessarily love but knows are good for him, if he can stand them. But kids and partner’s aren’t always that easy to please when it comes to food. Our niece used to be super fussy with meals, she loved the choc avo pudding I made for sleepovers but would not have had it if she knew avo was in it, because at the time she hated avocado! Eventually she started like it and was happy to know she’d been eating it all those years lol but I was quite ok with her not knowing until that point!

Mince is brilliant food for hiding other healthy foods inside. Such as…

– Adding small amounts of minced up offal to make meatballs, patties etc
– Finely dicing or mushing veggies to add into almost any mince dish, meatballs, patties
– Adding herbs and spices for flavour
– Using bone broth for a mega nutrient-boost instead of stock (tastes like stock but is way better)
– Mixing pure grass-fed beef collagen and gelatin powders in, easiest when there’s some liquid or fat that’s liquidy
– Egg is NOT essential when making rissoles, patties and meatballs but egg (pastured) is super nutritious so adding even just the yolk into mince meals for those who won’t eat eggs as is, is a great option

What other ways can healthy ingredients be added to / hidden in mince?

Have you had to be a bit tricky like this for your family members?

Special bonus: new recipe!

Easy Peasy Pasta Sauce!

A much easier and quicker version of my original paleo bolognese recipe, this pasta recipe only needs a few ingredients and minimal cooking.

I hope you like it!

Click here for the brand new recipe

I hope this information and our perspectives and experiences help you and your family on your journey to better health! Please comment if you have any questions.


Primal Health Coach for Women

Visit our website: Primal Influence 

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Our Carn-Omnivore Diet Experiment: How It’s Going So Far

In our last post Taking our health to the next level: We’re going carnivore! we talked about our new mostly-carnivore diet experiment. That was a few months ago. So how are things going since then?

We’re often asked by our Primal Influence Tribe members, who are interested in Carnivore eating, how we’re going, what results we’ve noticed, what we eat, etc so we thought it was a good time to post an update to answer their questions and provide more insight all in the one place! Plus, we’re about to embark on a new level for three weeks during World Carnivore Month.ย  So it’s interesting times indeed!

This post includes what’s been happening over the past couple of months, what pros and cons we’ve noticed, what we’ve been eating, how it’s effecting our lives in general, what we’re doing next and why.

We’ll split this up in two parts; my (Aimee) update first, then Clint’s.


My carnivore-ish experiment to date has provided mixed results. In some ways my health has greatly improved, and in others not so.

I’ve seen excellent improvements with my digestion and hormones. I used to experience soft and sometimes runny stools with my 2-3 day bowel movements. That was the ‘norm’ for me for many years even though I’d seen improvements for very short periods of time in the past when I’d made diet changes but my gut always reverted back to being unhealthy and overall while eating a lot of vegetables almost every one of my toilet experiences were bad. I knew that wasn’t ‘normal’ and that the longer I experienced this the more health problems I’d have in the future because of gut permeability and malabsorption of nutrients.

Also I’ve only had short bursts of experiencing no period pain – for the entirety of having periods since my early teens. I’m now 36. That’s a lot of pain and discomfort in my lifetime! The only time I was free from the pain was when I had help from an FDN / L3 CHEK practitioner who gave me a high-veg, low-meat, low-fat, paleo-based eating plan. I lost weight, had no period pain, had balanced hormones, more energy etc etc. I felt great for a few months after the first few months in. But it didn’t last ๐Ÿ˜ฆ

Eating mostly paleo-based didn’t improve either my digestion or period pain issues. Carnivore was my next option. And it’s been working!! I find when I do mostly Carnivore for a month I have no period pain the next time ’round and my digestion is now really good pretty much all of the time!

It started out as constipation though. Not something I was at all familiar with and don’t really want to experience again but I’m pretty confident I won’t based on how I’m tracking now. The first few weeks into eating mostly Carnivore (basically 5 days a week full Carnivore + coffee, easing right up on weekends) I’d not need to go to the loo for quite a few days. Actually one week I think I hit 6 or 7 days! I remember telling our Chiro who’s been a friend of ours for many years and who we can talk to about the deepest depths of diets, digestion etc with no weirdness whatsoever, and even though I’d read it’s normal to be a bit constipated at first due to the changes in gut microbiome and the processing of the new and different foods, I was a little concerned with that particular prolonged stint of nothingness. He suggested I drink a heap of salt water quickly. Not Sole like I was having all day long, but just a heap of salt added straight to water and gulp it down. I tried it when I got home and all that happened was I felt like vomiting and nothing changed with my digestion until the following day when I went and it was ‘good’. Phew! My Chiro texted to ask how I’d gone and I replied “Crisis averted!”. Lol

After a bit of uncomfortable constipation for a few weeks my digestion has settled down to being ‘regular’ (I go #2 most days now) and ‘normal’ (good consistency) – the best it’s been since I first started being aware of it, so basically in about a decade!

I still feel a sense of surprise every time I go because I’m so not used to it!

The other benefits I’ve noticed with my health are that my immune system is much better now and my back pain is much less. I’m not getting sick like I was before my clean re-set month (talked about in the previous post) and I’m recovering quickly from any small bouts of sniffles, pain and strains. Before, it would take me a week to get over a virus or back/hip/groin/neck issues. Now, 1-2 days max.

This is a very positive thing for me considering all the pain and sickness I’ve experienced since… forever.

Good digestion

Improved digestion is going to lead to better nutrient adsorption and less inflammation (especially in the lower back) and less pain. Yay!

So those are the positives I’ve experienced, but what about the negatives?

My clean month gave me a nice reduction is weight and body fat which was nice but after that ended I slowly put ON weight over the last 3 months. That’s not necessarily a bad thing, it could just be a normal part of the process and I keep reminding myself of these important aspects:

  • This is a long-term approach. Healing the body takes a long time, it’s not a quick thing.
  • Everybody is different and all the weight loss success stories I was seeing in a Facebook group I was a member of should not deter me because my body is my own, it’s going through it’s own unique journey and I just need to focus on that without comparing my experience to others.
  • Often weight on the scales is actually a build up of water retention and can drop ‘all of a sudden’ if the clean eating is continued.
  • Body fat can stick around for a while if the body has some major healing still to do. When the healing progresses the fat can finally go away.
  • I’m still finding my way with Carnivore and may still need to eliminate or reduce certain foods to allow my body to heal quicker.
  • Weight isn’t everything. I’m seeing improvements to my health and that’s absolutely the main thing!

With those in mind I’m going to keep on truckin’ and keep tweaking, changing, learning, evolving and most importantly, simplifying.

That’s the only ‘negative’ I’ve experienced and it’s really not that bad anyway! I do now need to simplify my semi-carnivore approach even more because I’m still experiencing symptoms I’ve had for a long time that have only budged a little during my recent clean eating month, and need to go for good!

What are those?

  • Pimples (OMG I’m 36, can I be done with acne already?!)
  • Up and down mood with small bouts of depression
  • Tiredness (I felt awesome in my clean month and now I’m back to feeling fairly tired most of the time. Not cool)
  • Lack of brain function and focus (again, during my clean month I felt so clear and focused. But that’s since passed)

And of course I want to reduce body fat, increase muscle mass, feel good all the time, the usual goals we all have!


To be honest, my time eating carnivore has been pretty straight forward. At the start it was a little rough on my digestion (possibly too much fat) but I overcame this with reducing fat consumption, especially roast chicken drippings which I tend to have a lot of from the pan after we’ve roasted a whole chook for dinner, and end up needing to go to the toilet pretty quickly shortly after.

When my diarrhoea was extreme I needed to take some digestive enzymes before eating which made a huge difference and I no longer need to take them which is great.

My mood and general outlook on life has improved and I can notice the difference with anxiety when I eat something sugary. I get easily anxious and worried when I eat high-sugar foods. Good to know!

When I stray too far off clean carnivore eating I get pretty tired and need to nap during the day but when I’m sticking closely to it I feel really good all day, even after getting up at 3am and working on a farm for 6-hours.

My weight has stayed the same, however since starting carnivore I have lost approximately 6 cm from my waist and gained muscle weight which tells me my muscles are getting denser and larger from the extra protein I’m having, plus with basic natural movement exercise I’ve increased which has neither been intense or drawn out over a long period of time, just fun and enjoyable. I never end a workout feeling so tired and sore I can’t get much out of the rest of the day, I always feel like I can go back later and do more. Which is how it should be.

I do, like Aimee, have a few symptoms I’d like to get rid of in 2020. They include dry scalp and sometimes under my beard, pimples mostly on my back, muscle tension and anxiety.

These have all gotten a lot better when I’ve eaten really clean but I’d like to see if I can get rid of them long-term.

So I’ll continue the way I’m going with my natural movement workouts.

Eating has been simple and I am not too worried about the lack of variety. I’ve always enjoyed eating really simple meals and often just feel like having meat and eggs. So I’m glad that’s been working well for me and is a good option in general.

I’m looking forward to the next phase!

What have we actually been eating over the last few months? We’re always asked about what we eat on a daily basis so let’s go into it!

Brekkie tends to be a 150g beef mince or been mince/liver/kidney patty (was 120g but we didn’t feel full for long enough and read that maybe more protein and less fat was ok for a while),ย  2 pastured egg yolks or whole eggs, a bit of suet, Ghee-daise or plain ghee, lots of salt and usually after drinking a glass of Sole first. Then a black, strong, organic coffee with collagen powder after for Aimee, and a collagen water or hot cocoa/water/stevia for Clint.

Lunch and dinner are just meat of some kind; often free-range chicken (not ideal), beef, seafood, kangaroo, pork (only occasionally, we don’t have access to good pork here sadly), venison. We usually add a bit of suet or ghee and sometimes have 1-2 eggs with meals.

Sometimes we make Eggoodles or an Egg Pancake which is basically just eggs, water and pure grass-fed beef gelatin powder combined and cooked.

We were also adding in bone broth and other offal cuts some days.

This is typically how we eat 4-5 days a week and definitely eased up for more days each week than we’d originally intended to. We really should only be having 1 ‘off’ day per week but with socialising, hosting events, travelling to visit family, both having low will power and big sweet tooth’s… we didn’t stick to that plan too well! BUT having said that, we still didn’t eat much in the way of veggies and fruit and we know that’s helped us.

We do not miss cooking and eating veggies. Not one bit! Life is so much better without veggies!

Say no to vegetables









Come winter time we’ll probably say on occasion “oh some roasted pumpkin and carrot would be nice right now” but that’s about it. Meal times hold absolutely no stress. We can cook a piece of meat, add a bit of fat, maybe cook an egg, and a dish is done. Veggie prep and cooking is just so damn time consuming and boring.

Especially because we know cooked veg are healthier and easier for the body to process. We couldn’t just whip up quick salads, we were having to cook most of our veggie meals. Now, there’s none of that! On ‘off’ days if I want to cook something else that I enjoy like my homemade tomato sauce, a bushfoods dish, paleo mayonnaise, green banana flour dishes etc I would and that’s ok, I’ll always do that. But I feel for the majority of my week my eating needs to be even more simple than it has been on this semi-carnivore journey so far.

Think about how humans would be able to eat in a totally, fully, completely natural environment; we wouldn’t have access to the HUGE variety of foods we do today, nor would we have the quantity of food available to us on a daily basis that we have now, weย  wouldn’t be eating foods made up of large quantities of different types of foods, we’d be eating in alignment to nature (with dirt, ash etc on our food. Not almost sterilised overly-hygienic environments), we’d have to work for our food with hunting, gathering, processing and cooking and we’d be eating outdoors and in tribes. Not indoors in solitude.

Our modern lifestyle is not conducive to how we naturally need to eat and live. And in a time when we’re over-exposed to and affected by harmful toxins, we experience chronic stress and sickness, we’re spending loads of time using and being surrounded by harmful tech devices and frequencies, and we’re more isolated even though we’re often living in more densely populated areas, it doesn’t make sense to be overwhelming our body’s with more food, more supplements, more synthetic materials, more toxins and more general confusion. The more we add the harder it is for us to deal with and utilise.

It DOES make sense for us to simplify things. Our food, our environment, our thoughts, our activities.

What’s our next step?

Well January happens to be World Carnivore Month and, if done properly, is an epic clean-up and good opportunity to use it as a type of ‘elimination diet’ and simplification period which would be good for us because we’d love to find out if some not-so-obvious foods we regularly eat are causing us some problems. Plus cut out definite we-know-about-but-easily-ignore problematic foods and ingredients.

The eating plan for the month consists of:

  • Red meat (muscle meat and offal)
  • Good salt
  • Beef bone broth and gelatin
  • Tallow/suet
  • Water

That’s it! So, no eggs, no coffee (which I know is a problematic one for me), no white meat like chicken, no seafood, no tea, no alcohol.


If you’d said to me 6 months ago we’d be doing a full-on carnivore diet month we’d have said you were insane! We thought it was such an unhealthy experiment and wouldn’t have considered trying it ourselves. But the more we learn, the more we realise the less we need to do.ย 

We’re going to do this high-level carnivore program for 3 weeks instead of 4 because we have Australia Day celebrations planned for the weekend of 25-26 January and want to enjoy a few of our favourite foods and drinks with friends (minimally of course), then continue a really basic carnivore approach after that but play around with adding foods back in for periods of time to see how they effect us. For example … eggs.

Many long-term carny’s report they feel better eating mostly just red meat, eggs never or rarely, clean animal fats, no or minimal animal milk/cheese, lots of salt and water. It’s really not natural for humans to have access to and be consuming chicken eggs regularly. And eggs can trigger an inflammatory response in many people. So it’ll be interesting to see how we go eliminating then bringing them back in.

White meat animals are fed so much crap, it’s no wonder people often feel better without consuming them. Whereas red meat animals such as grass-fed organic cattle and lamb (and in Australia kangaroo) are fed only grass varieties and produce cleaner, more bioavailable and natural nutrients for humans to consume and benefit from.

So for the next 3 weeks we’re going hardcore carnivore. Then we’ll go back to carn-omnivore (our made-up label to show that we’re mostly carnivore but still omnivores!) but simpler and more basic.

Tracking will be key for us throughout this next phase. We need to journal our experiences and gain better understanding of our health so we have better control over it.

We wouldn’t recommend just anyone embarks on a strict month of carnivore eating to begin with, it’s a huge stretch for most people. Basic carnivore though could be the way to go.

If you do want to join World Carnivore Month register HERE.

If you’d like to transition into basic carnivore we suggest you find out more via Dr Paul Saladino and Kevin Stock.

Coming up in the future blogs:

  • how the hardcore 3-week carnivore eating went
  • is eating meat ethical?
  • bio-availability and what it means
  • other lifestyle factors equally, if not more, important than just what we eat
  • grass-fed vs grain fed and other meat/ protein comparisons
  • + more!


Taking Our Health to the Next Level: We’re Going Carnivore!

Carnivore diet

Well… 90% anyway!

Welcome to Part 1 of our Carnivore Diet Experiment!

If you’ve followed us for any period of time on any of our social media platforms, you receive our newsletters or have come to an event we’ve held you’ll know we’re big fans of Paleo in terms of both eating and other lifestyle elements. Paleo, to us, has meant eating as close to how our ancestors did but in a modern way, as well as moving and living as naturally as possible.

We successfully pulled off sustainable Paleo eating and living for over 8 years and in that time it improved our health and overall well-being. But eventually we realised the food element wasn’t doing enough good for us and something needed to change.

How did we know Paleo alone wasn’t working well enough for us?

Earlier this year I noticed I was getting sick regularly again which used to happen a lot before I was Paleo and before I made a big effort to get lots of direct Vitamin D from the sun. Also, my weight wasn’t balancing out, my hormones were out of whack, my lower back pain was back with a vengeance… basically I had too many symptoms showing me clearly I wasn’t ‘healthy’ and couldn’t ignore them anymore. The final straw was when I came down with a the worst full-blown flu I’ve had in a long time, just a few months ago. It was hell! And I wanted no more of feeling so tired, moody and in pain.

So Clint and I decided to do one of our usual yearly 30-day resets which consists of cleaning up our eating for a month (Paleo eating but excluding a few other often-inflammatory foods – absolutely no sugar, no alcohol, no coffee and no sugary fruit) and focusing on getting more sleep, more gentle natural movement and allowing some healing to happen.

Just before we started Clint chose to take it a step further and try the Carnivore Diet at the same time. We’d heard a bit about it in recent months as our Chiropractor (who’s also our friend) had experimented with it earlier in the year, we’d been seeing more posts about it on social media then Clint was researching it heavily to figure out if it was something he wanted to try. So he did!

I was shocked at first and not convinced it was a safe way to live but realised pretty quickly that trying it for one month couldn’t be a bad thing. I was learning through Clint what a healthy Carnivore Diet (we hate the word “diet” but it’s kinda needed here as “carnivore” alone doesn’t give enough of a description) entailed and even started implementing it a little in my own 30-day reset!

So, what the heck is eating ‘carnivore’ anyway?ย 

A 100% carnivore diet = 100% animal products and nothing else.

Meat, seafood, fat, offal, eggs. Plus salt.

A plate of nutrient-dense goodness. Source: The Strong Sistas

It’s keto but not regular ‘keto’ because it leaves out ALL plant foods whereas regular keto is simply low carb foods of any kind (often really unhealthy – just look at any keto product in a chemist or supermarket… yuck. Not to mention there’s little talk of the quality of foods eaten such as organic, grass-fed etc).

Carnivore leaves out low carb cauliflower, berries, olive oil, nuts and even avocado. But a result of carnivore can easily put the body into ketosis. Especially if no sugary animal milk products (such as milk) or honey are consumed.

Fruit and veg aren’t all they’re cracked up to be

Sounds really restrictive doesn’t it?

In this modern time with so many (way too many actually) food choices, yes it really does seem hugely restrictive because we’re so used to having an abundance of meal options every day of the week. Obviously this is not natural as humans originally would have had to hunt and gather all of their food, not having access to the corner store to pick up even simple eggs whenever they wanted, not to mention all the other types of foods we have access to these days.

When you get your head around what you’re ‘missing out’ on and understand the science behind it, it absolutely makes sense.

Having said that, one challenge can be doing without herbs and spices for flavour, especially because we’re all so used to having an abundance of them to choose from 24/7. But our choice to be 90% carnivore means we can have some basic flavourings if we like and we’re happy with limiting them to weekends as we find the taste of meat, eggs, fat and salt pretty good on their own anyway!

What does the ‘carnivore diet’ actually look like?

Eating nose to tail; animal muscle meats, organ meats, bone broth, gelatin, seafood, fat, eggs and sometimes animal milk products (but that last one is not essential). Plus clean salt for essential minerals and electrolytes.

No fruit, vegetables, herbs, spices, coconut, nuts, seeds, legumes, plant oils, tea or coffee (although, a lot of carnivores still have coffee).

That’s what a hardcore carnivore diet looks like anyway.

When you start experimenting with different meat and offal cuts and ways to prepare and cook all the carnivore-friendly foods it’s surprising just how much variety there actually is.

We don’t believe in going 100% carnivore for ourselves personally though. For a few reasons…

  • We know our ancestors consumed plant foods and that it’s a natural part of living. The thing is though, and why we’re cutting them out 90% of the time is, plant foods were only ever eaten to tied people over to the next animal kill which then provided the bulk of nutrients required for thriving, therefore plant foods were more of a ‘survival’ element, not staple food sources.
  • We enjoy foraging, the role it has in the evolution of humans and the connection it gives us to nature, our food and ourselves. We like going to the beaches and bushland near where we live and gathering berries, flowers, fruits pollen and seeds that haven’t been altered and modified for commercialisation. We find the whole practice from gathering outside in nature, to processing, experimenting and consuming extremely mindful, ‘slow’, fulfilling and rewarding on a deep level. We’ve been foragers for a while and always will be!
  • Many plant foods contain medicinal properties and play a role in improving health and well-being.
  • Our version of ‘balance’ includes consuming modern day ‘junk’ as well as conventionally ‘healthy’ foods (fruit, veg, seeds, nuts etc) sometimes because we simply want to. We like to socialise, we like to indulge sometimes, we like to cook and bake, we like to try new foods. Is this optimal for good health? Definitely not, but we’re trying to get a lot healthier, not perfectly healthy. We choose this and we accept the difficulties and challenges that come with it. But we also accept and are excited about the benefits of eating mostly very clean!

Gathering pine pollen

Pine pollen has medicinal uses and is fun to collect

Foraging for native lilly pilly fruit

Most of what we eat now is animal-base and we’ve mostly cut out fruit and veg because…

  • ALL plant foods contain natural built-in defences against being eaten by animals (i.e. including humans. We are animals), whereas animals don’t. Animals can try to run/fly/swim away from predators. Plants cannot. So they come with natural defences that are toxic to whatever consumes them. To give you an example… you’ve heard how we’re meant to soak and ‘activate’ nuts before eating them right? To try to break down the natural toxins (phytates) located on the outside, yeah? Exactly! Humans before 1. didn’t have access to many nuts and seeds in the first place, therefor wouldn’t have eaten many and 2. they wouldn’t have soaked and dried them out every time they wanted to eat some. In some cases they processed the bajeezus out of them (such as wattleseed, beans and other nuts and legumes) to make them suitable for consumption. The work that went into this was intense and time-consuming, from the harvesting to the processing and the cooking, but today we can simply pop down to the shop and buy the plant food already processed to consume in larger than traditionally normal quantities.ย  Eating plant foods with these natural defences may not seem to affect a consumer much, if at all, but it definitely does. Poor health symptoms are usually blamed on lifestyle elements, added toxins to foods such as chemicals used in the production, indoor lifestyle, even eating meat (!) etc but the reality is the anti-nutrients in plant foods are causing us humans issues.ย It’s just that the information we’re fed (pardon the pun!) is lacking and misleading.
  • The fact that plants contain anti-nutrients and animal foods don’t and that animal food nutrients are bio-available makes it an easy choice to eat mostly animal foods.

Vegetables fight back

For a long timeย  we’ve followed and trusted the professional opinions of many functional nutrition practitioners – from coaches to GP’s – thinking we were being really picky with where we sourced information from and we found a lot of the advice and tips from these people and resources to be hugely beneficial. We thought their information was the bees knees in terms of truly accurate insights into the ‘ultimate human diet and lifestyle’ but now we’re doubting that information and delving into a new level and way of thinking. Well, it’s not actually ‘new’ in terms of how long the information has been around and available, but it’s certainly new to us!

It’s not to say some of the guidelines we used to follow can’t be helpful to people. When I felt like I was truly healing for the first time in my life the eating plan given to me by a functional nutritional practitioner with over 12 years of practical experience consisted of a large amount of plant foods. I’m talking 100g fruit with brekkie (as well as egg yolks, a bit of meat, beef gelatin), 400g cooked veggies with lunch (small quantity of meat and fat) with 100g fruit, 300g veggies with dinner (again, small quantity of meat and fat as well) then pure organic orange juice (with beef gelatin) after dinner.

Wow that was a lot of food and a lot of plant stuff! But it worked. Within a couple of months of sticking to it about 90% of the time my period pain was gone, my weight was dropping smoothly, I had more energy and I was sleeping better. Woo hoo, success, finally!

That program worked really well for me. I loved how it made me feel. I loved that it included offal and good calories. But looking back now, I realise I felt instinctively nourished when I was including offal and gelatin more than the fruit and veggies. Also the plan did remove/reduce a lot of typical Paleo-friendly foods that are actually inflammatory over a long period of time such as pure organic cocoa, leafy greens, nuts and seeds. So that element would have made a difference on it’s own.

Cooked veggies and herbs are easier to digest but still not as easy as meat and fat

It’s funny because that same practitioner suggested I not play around with going keto because of the documented negative impacts to thyroid health over time, especially for those already suffering from low thyroid issues like I was This was actually one of my main concerns for going ‘carnivore’ because it leaves out all those supposedly simple and nourishing plant foods and definitely brings the body into a state of ketosis when followed properly.

But from what I’ve been learning about carnivore, the thyroid won’t be impacted in the long-term, it may just show up as fluctuations in the short-term – basically this is a long game approach to health.

And I wonder, is the thyroid ‘damage’ a symptom of nutrient deficiencies – whether on a keto plan or not – due to a lack of the vitamins and minerals available in nose-to-tail eating and just how much we actually need for true nourishment?

So where are we getting our information from and why should anyone else pay attention when it goes against so much of the ‘health’ advice available to us all?

One of the main sources of information we rely on is the factual data and opinions/experiences of Dr Paul Saladino (the surname is hilarious… Salad? I? No!. lol) who is a hardcore carnivore and backs everything up with science as well as personal experience.ย  His Fundamental Health Podcast is brilliant; combining a heap of scientific evidence with practical advice and easy to understand information.

The Carnivore MD

Pretty healthy looking considering all he eats is meat and fat!

Another great source of information and inspiration are The Strong Sistas who share some terrific info on the benefits and how-to of going carnivore. Their diet is pretty high in fat and calories because their workout regime is intense, so it wouldn’t mimic a regular person’s diet needs like ours and yours, but their content is fantastic and they’re really fun to watch.

Clint’s been enjoying the story of and content by Charlene Anderson on Meat Heals, while I’m enjoying the posts on Health Coach Kait‘s Facebook page.

There are many more carnivore diet promoters and experts out there, some only eat and promote eating ‘beef and water’ which seems pretty lacking in terms of nutrients and variety, while othersย  (like those mentioned above) advocate the nose-to-tail way, which we personally prefer.

Clint and I are about 2 months into our experiment now and finding out from trial and error what works for us, what feels good and what doesn’t, while ensuring we allow plenty of time for determining change and progress.

The next blog post – Part 2 – will be all about what we started out eating, what changes we’ve made, the benefits of carnivore and what we’ve noticed for ourselves, the challenges we’ve faced and the ins and outs of nose-to-tail carnivore eating including what “bio-available nutrients” mean + lots more. Stay tuned!


Primal Influence –ย Mentoring + Training for kids + adults, based on the Sunshine Coast, QLD

Find out more about what we do, our services + upcoming events, plus register for Primal E-News HERE




Fun on the farm and learning about Biodynamics

We held another Farm Tour Meetup at Eumundi Beef a couple of weeks ago, and as always, Farmer Susan gave an incredibly detailed description of how she runs her small and sustainable grass-fed Angus/Murray cattle property using Biodynamics principles, even including her background (she wasn’t born into farming, she was actually a Biochemist ย before she transitioned into farm life!) and also what her goals for the future are.


She won’t be focusing solely on producing quality beef, she’s branching into heritage chicken meat, chicken and goose eggs, ย tallow soap and more! She sure is a busy lady, she’s also very knowledgeable, passionate, interesting and generous with her time.

We appreciate her allowing our Sunshine Coast Paleo Lifestyle Meetup Group members explore her property and bug her with lots of questions about her methods.

When we’d had a thorough tour of the farm which included patting a bull, spying a cute calf wandering off and staying close to mum, holding chickens, seeing geese and ducks, getting lots of fresh air and sunshine.. we sat down to enjoy a picnic and chatted about what we’d just experienced.








So many people, including us, were really interested in the whole Biodynamics philosophy and how it really seems to be the ultimate in achieving health for the planet, the animals and us humans as consumers of meat and produce. It sounds a lot more in-depth and rewarding than even Permaculture, which we know is really popular here on the Sunshine Coast, with courses being held regularly. Biodynamics though is less talked about but more farmers are finding out about it and starting to implement the methods.

Basically, the main benefit of Biodynamically-raised plants is that the nutrients from the soil end up in the cells of the plants, rather than just in the water part of the plants, which is sadly the result of many common ‘clean’ practices such as Aquaponics and even Organic farming. When the nutrients are held in the cells of the plants the plants are far more nutrient-dense, last longer, and are utilised more efficiently and effectively by the animals and humans consuming them.

Interesting or what?!






Farmer Susan talked a lot about the processes in which she went through to vastly improve her soil quality over the 5 years since she began farming the land, the different layers of soil, all the important and pesky types of grasses, paddock rotation, how to raise happy and healthy cattle, why she chose the cross-breed of Angus / Murray, how to identify a healthy patch of ground, beneficial bugs and bacteria and so much more.

It really was a chance to learn new things and be inspired to take positive steps in our own lives with our own gardening practices and with what produce we purchase. Looking for Biodynamically-produced food is really the healthiest.

The day wasn’t all about learning though, we did eventually sit down for a picnic, scoffed down some amazingly delicious paleo delights, had great conversations and lots of laughs.




We enjoyed some Turkish Delight, raw vegan cakes, char grilled flavoursome chicken, nuts, and more. It sure was a feast!

Thank you so much to all our members who came along for a day out on the farm! We hope you enjoyed yourselves and learnt a lot, we certainly did!

And of course a huge thank you to Farmer Susan for hosting us and sharing so much information and time with us all, we love you!

To keep up with all our farm tour and other paleo lifestyle meetups and events, be sure to register for our newsletters here.

To find out more about Eumundi Beef head to the website.

Clint & Aimee

5 Things We’re Grateful For:

  1. Really fun and interesting farm tour ย meetups
  2. Spending time with lovely people at our meetups
  3. There being so many quality food producers on the Sunshine Coast
  4. Paleo Turkish Delight (lol)
  5. Sunny days spent outdoors


Recipe: Paleo Turkish Delight

Have you switched over to Paleo or generally cleaner eating and are missing certain ‘junk’ foods you used to eat regularly? Say, some particular chocolate bars? I sometimes do.

One of my old favourites was the Fry’s Turkish Delight! Or really good, authentic Turkish Delight pieces I’d find occasionally at cafe’s and foodie festivals/markets coated in sugar powder. <drool>

And would you agree a lot of Paleo/healthy swaps just don’t taste as good as the original version? I find it a lot; with breads and cakes, candy, all types of foods – often the taste or texture is off slightly, or even no where near. It’s not the end of the world of course, but it would be nice to get closer to the original version of some fave foods and memories.

Well.. I’m happy to announce my healthier version of Turkish Delight certainly comes very close to the Fry’s version I used to enjoy so much! Yay!

I’m giving you my recipe so you too can enjoy this yumminess, with both the way of coating it in chocolate (Paleo, or close to it, depending on what chocolate you use) like the Fry’s product, or in arrowroot (definitely Paleo) to replace the powdered sugar. Let me know what you think!

turkish delight choc


For the actual lolly you’ll need:

2 cups pomegranite juice (try to find one that’s organic or at least pure with nothing added)

2 tsbp rose water (check Asian stores and health food stores for this)

Raw honey to sweeten (quantity is up to you, with there being pomegranite juice in this recipe you may find you don’t wish to include honey at all)

4 tbsp pure grass-fed beef gelatin powder (grab some here)

The method:

  1. Pour pomegranite juice into a saucepan on the stove withOUT turning the heat on
  2. Gently sprinkle the gelatin powder over the surface of the juice, evenly
  3. Let it sit for a couple of minutes so the gelatin granules absorb the liquid and soften, or “bloom”
  4. Once softened turn the stove on to medium-high heat and use a whisk to stir until granules of gelatin have completely dissolved
  5. Turn the heat off but while the liquid is still hot add honey if you’re using it, and rose water then stir to combine
  6. Pour into a square or rectangle container, oven tray etc, something that’s flat and doesn’t have grooves or funny edges, so you can later on cut the set slice into squares or cubes. Or transfer liquid to a jug then pour into moulds. I used a long oven bread tin for mine which is non-stick and has flat sides and bottom, making it perfect for this type of recipe
  7. Set in the fridge for a few hours until the mixture feels firm to touch
  8. Gently remove from the mould/tray/container by pressing around the entire edge with your finger to seperate from the side of the container then turn upside down, hold close to your kitchen bench or chopping board then you should see the ‘jelly slice’ start to come out of the container. Watch it closely and guide it out as needed so it doesn’t break
  9. Use a flat blade knife to cut to size (even-sized squares for example)

Now you have a basic Paleo Turkish Delight! Have a taste, do you get that nice, familar hit of rose water? It’s so good!


Here’s how you can create either a choc coated or powder coated version…ย 

Chocolate Coated

You’ll need:

1 block plain paleo/primal/healthy-as-possible chocolate (I used the new Coles brand 70% dark chocolate because it’s dairy and soy-free) melted


Make your own chocolate using cacao butter, organic cocoa powder, raw honey to sweeten, pure vanilla and melted coconut oil


  1. Let the chocolate mixture cool in a large container (large enough to get your hand into easily with some room to move around) but not to the point it’s becoming lumpy or re-setting then gently place Turkish Delight piece into the container to coat thinly with chocolate
  2. Place each piece onto a sheet of baking paper that’s on a chilled board or flat plate of some kind that’s been in the fridge or freezer. This will help the underside of each piece set quicker and prevent you losing more chocolate coating than necessary on the baking paper!
  3. Store in an air-tight container in the fridge (if it lasts that long!!)

This version may not be technically “Paleo” depending on the chocolate you use. Cane sugar isn’t classed as Paleo but I personally don’t mind consuming it occassionally. I’d rather use a chocolate that had coconut sugar though.


Powder Coated

turkish delight powder

You’ll need:

1/2 – 3/4 cup arrowroot powder

Optional: 1 tsp pure vanilla powder


  1. Sprinkle half the arrowoot on a board or late plate
  2. Gently place each piece of Turkish Delight on the board/plate then turn over. Use your fingers held out together and flat to pat each side to remove excess arrowroot leaving you with an even coating on each side. I find if you don’t try to pat the excess away and you coat each surface the taste overpowers the actual gummy; a thin layer on the top and bottom seems to be plenty
  3. Store in an air-tight container in the fridge but keep in mind the moisture may absorb into the arrowroot, reducing it’s powdery-ness.

Now you have a version of Turkish Delight similar to that found in cafes and at markets with that classic and famililar powder coating!

You can probably store either in a container in the pantry, but keep in mind there is BEEF in there, it may not last long outside of the fridge before going ‘off’.

I hope you enjoy whichever version you make! Let me know how you go and what you think!

Oh and before I go, my message is never “you should eat strict Paleo all the time” because I certainly don’t! I believe we each need to find a happy balance with what we eat and how we live. So if you feel like having the ‘junk’ version of Turkish Delight.. then do it! Own it and enjoy it.

However, for those times you feel like a healthy option then now you have one ๐Ÿ™‚

That’s all the wisdom I have for you for today..!

Aimee x


5 Things I’m Grateful for Today:

  1. gelatin and how it helps me heal
  2. getting sun today for over 30mins
  3. a good catchup with Chris this morning
  4. Eric Church songs
  5. Spotting whales yesterday

Welcome to our new blog!

Well, it’s essentially the same blog, just a different platform. We were using Google blogger but due to it’s PMS-like behaviour we decided recently to make the switch to the ever popular WordPress. Let’s hope it’s nicer to us than Google!

As our first post we’ve decided to use one of our very first blog posts: ‘So what’s this ‘primal’ caper all about?!’

It really explains what ‘primal living’ means to us and why it’s our lifestyle. Here it is! Enjoy!


Essential; fundamental.
Relating to an early stage in evolutionary development; primeval.

‘Primal’ to us might be totally different to what ‘primal’ means to you, so let’s explain what living a primal lifestyle means to us…

When we think of primal we think ‘living naturally’. In the early stages of evolutionary development the world was a cleaner and less-toxic place and people lived cleaner and less-toxic lives.

The food they ate and the water they drank wasn’t ridden with man-made chemicals, the exercise they did wasn’t performed in a gym, they weren’t exposed to radiation from electronic devices, they weren’t cooped up indoors or sitting at desks for long periods of time, the air they breathed wasn’t polluted, and they had a lot less emotional stresses to deal with.

These days it’s a little different. We eat food that’s often grown using chemicals, our water supply comes from water treatment plants that add fluoride and other poisons, many of us exercise in gyms on machines and with made-man equipment, we are constantly surrounded by electronic devices and radiation, we spend much of our time sitting down and being indoors, the air we breathe is polluted and we have a heck of a lot of emotional stress in our lives.


What does all that lead to? Sickness. So many of us are riddled with sickness and illness. Viruses are reinventing themselves so they can resist the medicines we make. That’s kinda scary! How many people do you know are sick with something? Whether it be regular headaches or migraines, colds and flus, injuries, gut problems, cancer; most of the population is sick!


Today we aren’t thriving, we are just barely surviving. Wouldn’t you agree?


We’d like to get back to living how nature intended and giving our bodies the best chance at being healthy! And it’s possible to do! Okay, so we can’t completely avoid all the chemicals, toxins, EMF’s etc but we can certainly minimise our exposure to them and try to lead as natural an existence as possible.

So what do we do to live a more primal lifestyle? Here are just some of the ways we actively live more primal…


Eat mostly grass-fed chemical-free meat





Eat mostly organic or spray-free fruit and vegetables


Minimise consumption of foods we haven’t yet evolved to eat safely and that cause health problems such as grains, legumes, sugar etc


Photo from theglutenfreeprofessor.com


Exercising safely and functionally for the body to minimise injury and inflammation by performing natural, primal movements



Spending a lot of time outdoors and going barefoot on the earth to get the health benefits from being among nature



Using mindfulness techniques and natural therapies to help us tap into our inner wisdom, to quiet our minds, to rejuvenate, relax and stress less


mediation lady  -busy world


Using chemical-free and environmentally-friendly products around the home and on our bodies


Incorporating sustainable practices such as growing our own food, recycling, buying recycled products, composting, picking up rubbish in public, buying locally and buying less plastic


You might be thinking.. “So, you’re Paleo then?” well yes and no. We do use some Paleo principles but we don’t label ourselves as ‘Paleo’ or any other definition because we don’t follow any one particular set of guidelines.

We’re very proud of the positive steps we’ve made to live a more primal lifestyle, for our own personal benefit but also for the benefit of the environment and other people. We want to become healthier, happier people but we also want others to become healthier and happier. We feel it’s everyone’s right to have the best chance possible at achieving good health and wellness.


We want us and everyone out there to THRIVE, not just survive!

But, we’re far from perfect. We sometimes eat things that aren’t the healthiest for us, we sometimes drink tap water, we sometimes don’t do a few of those things listed above. But for the most part we do live by them and that’s another aspect we believe is part of primal living… balance. We aren’t caveman and we have temptations and other obstacles all around us, so the key is to find a balance that makes us happy. We believe we live a 90% primal lifestyle and that’s pretty good as far as we’re concerned!

We haven’t yet reached a point where we feel we lead a ‘perfect’ lifestyle; we aren’t as healthy and happy as we’d like to be. But we’re striving for it and we’ll continue to learn and grow every day and make the most of our lives.

If you like the idea of living a more primal lifestyle.. you can totally do it! Start small, use baby steps, make little changes every day and you’ll start to notice positive changes in your health and your happiness.

Our website and this blog are aimed at providing information and inspiration for you to add more primal aspects into your life, so please feel free to use any of the information at any time. And go ahead and share it around to benefit others!

Do you live a primal lifestyle? Feel free to tell us about it in a comment below!

Or shoot us any questions you might have!

Clint & Aimee


We’ve decided it’d be a cool thing to do to end each blog post with 5 things we’re grateful for, so here are today’s 5…

1. Having this blog so we can express ourselves and help inspire others
2. All the sunny days we’ve had lately
3. Having a nice home and nice belongings
4. Camping trips
5. Knowledge about health and wellness that we’re constantly gaining

Do you have any questions or suggestions? Drop us a line!