NEW: Paleo Dining Out Guide

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Paleo Dining Out Guide

Instant eBook download! Buy now

Hey folks! I wanted to announce today that we have a brand new guide ready for you guys. I’ve gotten hundreds of requests for more information about eating Paleo while traveling or dining out.

When I was presenting my Paleo Solution seminars a couple years ago, I traveled more days out of the year than I was at home. I am especially sensitive to gluten so dining out was really difficult at times. But I found some simple tips and tricks that allowed me to stay healthy even when sometimes I was eating three meals a day in restaurants. That’s what I want to share with you through this Paleo Dining Out Guide.

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Paleo Dining Out Guide

It’s a 36-page interactive downloadable guide that shows you how to eat healthy Paleo meals while dining out or on the go.

This guide contains tips for ordering a Paleo meal, lists of what to order by type of restaurant, tips on enjoying alcohol without derailing your diet, and more! 

Paleo Dining Out Guide - Sample Pages

Sample pages from the guide

The Paleo Dining Out Guide is a digital guide with links to custom-created videos, bonus reading, and more.

Details on what’s inside

Save $2 on this guide

At just $7.99, we’ve already priced this thing pretty cheap – we want to help out as many folks as we can. But during the first week it’s on sale, we’re offering an additional $2 off to the Robb Wolf Tribe. Just enter coupon code CHOMP at checkout to save $2 – making the guide just $5.99.

The CHOMP coupon expires June 11, so don’t wait too long to snag a copy.

Get your copy now

And please let us know what you think of the guide – our ears are always open.

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  1. Bryan
    June 4, 2013 at 12:28 pm

    in Spanish please?????

  2. Johnny
    June 5, 2013 at 7:02 am

    Paleo and eating out…hummm….didn’t know that was possible, I will give it a read for sure.

  3. Jesse
    June 5, 2013 at 11:17 am

    Hey Robb, you might want to mention in your section on Italian restaurants (p28) that meatballs are often made with bread crumbs so diners should beware even if substituting veggies for the spaghetti.

  4. GiGi Eats Celebrities
    June 5, 2013 at 8:32 pm

    This is definitely helpful for those who are starting out on the Paleo lifestyle! :) Nicely done Robb!

  5. Chris
    June 6, 2013 at 7:05 am

    Does anyone know if once purchased can it be printed out?

  6. Bill
    June 9, 2013 at 5:19 pm

    Awesome idea. I also eat out a lot and often end up ordering the “safe” stuff. Look like a good investment. Thanks Robb!

  7. Ralph Blunk
    June 13, 2013 at 10:57 pm

    This is really interesting. I never tried any paleo diet before. Is it so difficult to convert to paleo diet? What have you done to control your cravings for your past favorite foods?

  8. David
    June 16, 2013 at 9:49 am

    Can it be downloaded to an ipad?

  9. S. Quinn
    June 17, 2013 at 12:11 am

    Hey Ralph. In answer to your question, I haven’t had to do a thing to control my cravings because they disappeared! It turns out most cravings are due to the addictive nature of high-fructose corn syrup, or the insulin spike that makes you hungry from too many carbs. It was shocking to me, but one day I just went Paleo cold turkey, and I don’t miss a thing – not the sodas I rank every day, not any of my former “favorites” like bagels, etc. etc. etc.

    There are SO MANY COOKBOOKS and so MANY gazillions of great things to eat that there is NOTHING I miss! However, having said that, there are paleo “cheats” of almost everything- brownies, cookies, etc. made without wheat flour. I also followed a paleo recipe for “mashed potatoes” made from cauliflower (with garlic, butter and salt!) and it was AWESOME!

    So, NO it was NOT difficult to convert -in fact I feel 100 times better with all the factory produced “food” out of my life, and second, I haven’t had to do anything to control my cravings.

  10. Lynne
    June 17, 2013 at 10:20 am

    I honestly thought this was mostly a waste of $, just like most of those paleo eating out apps. All common sense stuff that I pretty much already do. Disappointing. Sorry, Rob.

    • Robb Wolf
      June 17, 2013 at 10:56 am

      That’s why we offer a money back guarantee Lynne! It’ll be impossible for us to meet every person’s need. I WILL say this, the notion of “common sense” when dealing with the masses is a very….slippery item. Many folks are beyond overwhelmed by this stuff and need simple, actionable material. That’s what we gunned for on this.

      Again, thanks for checking it out, just follow the refund procedures and you are not out anything other than the time to check it out.

    • Robb Wolf
      June 17, 2013 at 10:57 am

      ALSO!! Any recommendations on that we could do to make it actually useful to someone like yourself?

      • Lynne
        June 18, 2013 at 6:24 pm

        First, sorry I spelled your name wrong, I hate that!!

        Second, I suppose it would be hard to say what would make it useful to me, as it would have to be a significant amount of information I either already don’t know or couldn’t figure out on my own. The one great piece of info I didn’t know was the pancake batter in IHOP omelettes, though I’d pretty much never eat there anyway.

        It certainly is a great resource for someone just starting on this journey or someone confused. Just not for someone already living the life.

        Also, I don’t see the refund procedures, just a blurb saying that you have a 60 day $ back guarantee. ???

  11. Pamela
    June 27, 2013 at 9:42 am

    Not sure if this is acknowledged in the book, but I’ve taken cooking lessons from Indian chefs in three of the top Indian hotel restaurants in India, and the first thing they put into any cooking pan is a huge puddle of cheap mass-produced ultra-refined seed oil: canola, soy, sunflower, etc. Anything that comes with a sauce or that is fried in a pan is cooked in this oil. Ghee is too expensive for restaurant use these days, although interestingly I did run across one restaurant that uses refined olive oil in many dishes. I’m sure the seed oil issue is common in most other cuisines, including Chinese, Thai, and certainly American. The only way to get around it is to order steamed food, which makes going out to eat rather boring, but at least it’s more healthful.

    • Robb Wolf
      June 27, 2013 at 10:16 am

      And at the end of the day…one meal, cooked in seed oil…I’m not too worried about that.

  12. Pamela
    July 2, 2013 at 8:40 am

    No need to post this, but . . .

    One meal cooked in a large volume of seed oil is something to be concerned about if you’re on the road for days at a time, because it won’t be just one meal, especially if you’re traveling in India for example. The same concern would go for soy sauce or wheat thickened sauces in other cuisines: if occasional meals cooked in seed oil are nothing to worry about, what’s wrong with just a little of the other offenders? Of course that is faulty logic. Better to recommend simple grilled and steamed foods, rather than to dabble in anything that comes fried or with a sauce.

    Thanks for your great advice online and in so many other venues!

  13. Lucy
    August 1, 2013 at 7:12 am

    Having been paleo for many years, I’ve long been aware of the breading, frying, etc., in restaurants. From this book I’d hoped to find recommendations on dealing with the more insidious ingredients, but most I had in mind weren’t mentioned.

    The example I’m most familiar with is Italian food. Avoiding breading and pasta isn’t enough: Most sauces have sugar, meatballs have breading (as someone already noted), etc. For Thai and Indian food, you’ll find sauces sweetened as well. It would be great to have guidance on which sauces are most likely problematic.

    At other places, most salad dressings have sweetener, preservative, or herb/spice blends that have wheat or other gluten-containing ingredients. That latter goes for meat rubs as well. Servers very often aren’t even aware of these issues. For places very familiar with gluten sensitivities, this is easy to avoid. But for the vast majority of restaurants on the planet, this can’t be assumed. Again, it would be great to have a rule of thumb on which dressings and rubs are likeliest to be a problem.

  14. Bryan
    January 2, 2014 at 12:48 am

    Definitely going to check this one out. I am stuck at a few restaurants when eating paleo and my girlfriend is complaining. Thanks!

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