It's easy to avoid foods that may cause inflammation and common food allergies like grains, sugar, dairy and legumes with our collection of clean paleo recipes. Find plenty of grain-free recipes for breakfast, lunch, dinner and even dessert, made only with whole, natural ingredients.
Move over cupcakes, healthy donuts are the new sweet treat in town. You won’t believe how delicious and healthy these baked donuts are. Made with coconut flour and coconut sugar and iced with a creamy chocolate cashew frosting, these will be a crowd pleaser at kids’ birthday parties and dinner parties.
This marinated steak uses bold flavors such as ginger and fish sauce. Make the marinade in advance, but only add the steak the same day. The pickled carrots and cucumbers are a great make-ahead side. You can also serve this dish with brown rice.
Whether you like ’em rolled, folded or stacked high, go for these grain-free crepes that are made without any sweeteners.
Traditional falafel is made with chickpeas, but our lower-carb version is made with cauliflower rice and almond flour. You can cook them in a waffle iron for a fun presentation, or bake them to keep it simple. If you like a bit of heat, add a splash of harissa or sriracha to the tahini dressing.
This protein-rich skillet breakfast is both fast enough for weekday mornings and hearty enough for houseguests. Here, we used plain turkey sausages, but go ahead and toss in your favorite variety, such as Italian or breakfast-style.
Any morning is glorious when this loaf is ready and waiting. It’s grain-free and packed with good-for-you ingredients, but the coconut butter glaze almost takes this breakfast into dessert. Remember to use coconut butter, not coconut oil, for the glaze.
Muhammara, a Syrian roasted red pepper dip, is the perfect stand-in for hummus lovers and is the star of this warm mezze brunch board. A plethora of colors, flavors and textures, this mezze board is a perfect dish for entertaining your Whole30-embarking buddies.
Squash stands in for rice in this remake of the traditional Spanish dish. You can use butternut squash or yellow squash — we recommend spiralizing the veg first, then cutting or pulsing in the food processor to get rice-size pieces. If using yellow squash, cutting it is a safer bet since the veg is so delicate. Check the labels when you are purchasing chorizo as some brands contain sugar.