The Paleo View

TPV Podcast, Episode 25: Let’s Hear it From the Boys

Our twenty-fifth show!
Ep. 25: Let’s Hear it From the Boys

In this episode, Stacy and Sarah invite actual boys on the podcast! We’re joined by Stacy’s seven-year-old, Cole, plus the amazing Joshua of Slim Palate and the entire Hulet family (Jenni, Ben, and their boys Oscar and Linus) of The Urban Poser to discuss how to be a real food kid in a processed food world. This one is quite the show! The kids, Cole, Oscar and Linus spend the first half being adorable, then, after they head to bed, the adults talk about defending their choices and affirming the healthiness of paleo kids.

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The Paleo View (TPV), Episode 25: Let’s Hear it From the Boys

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  • Yay! so excited to listen to this one!

  • Audrey

    Another good podcast, and you must be so proud of Cole, what an amazing, articulate, intelligent, and thoughtful young man! So awesome, especially considering that he is only 7. Could he please be the paleo poster child? 🙂

    • Thank you Audrey! We are, indeed, extremely proud <3 Cole blushed when I showed him your comment 🙂
      We wanted to bring him to Paleo FX this year since it's over his Spring Break, but he's excited his Uncle is flying in from CA to watch the other boys and chose to stay with them…

  • Chrissie

    I don’t care what the question is, the answer is always bacon! I want it on a t-shirt!

  • Wysteria

    Just wanted to chime in and say I have a 3 year old that doesn’t like eggs. I make smoothies with coconut milk Kefir and I add grass fed gelatin and egg yolks. 1 egg yolk per 1/2 cup of kefir. Gelatin is fantastic for a protein bump. Great podcast ladies (and guests)!

  • The food in those days was limited to animals that could be killed and eggs, nuts, berries, and vegetables that

    could be gathered in the forests and fields. Eggs were available, but not in high quantities. Berries, roots, leaves

    and nuts were readily available and were thus staples. Meat was available most of the time, but men would have to

    work long and hard to bring enough back enough meat to sustain their families.