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What's your favorite Animal products not common on the American Dinner table?

uncommon animal products meat eggs

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#1 TheFountain

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Posted 31 December 2018 - 08:19 PM


Happy New Years.

 

I guess this is a Paleo post.

 

I'm wondering what are peoples most common animal products that are not popularly consumed at the American dinner table daily, or even weekly, that you have made either a staple or a frequent part of your normal diet?

 

For me, Duck eggs have become a weekly thing, and Lamb meat is a biweekly and sometimes weekly thing. 

 

I also started eating Angus burgers recently. 

 

In addition I tried Chicken Gizzards once but thought they were too chewy.

 

 


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#2 Juangalt

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Posted 31 December 2018 - 11:12 PM

Lamb, ghee, kefir, fish roe (caviar, tobiko, etc.), sashimi, tartare/crudo/carpaccio (raw beef) grilled squid. Lots of other weird shit people eat but those are ones I'll actually eat.


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#3 TheFountain

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Posted 01 January 2019 - 08:04 PM

Lamb, ghee, kefir, fish roe (caviar, tobiko, etc.), sashimi, tartare/crudo/carpaccio (raw beef) grilled squid. Lots of other weird shit people eat but those are ones I'll actually eat.

 

I agree.

 

Is Kefir still considered an uncommon addition to the American table? I have had so much of that stuff that it seems common to me. 

 

Raw beef? When did that become a thing? And how did they manage to make it a thing without the spread of wild disease? 

 

I'm half kidding with the last comment but I genuinely know nothing about that so please feel free to enlighten me. 



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#4 Juangalt

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Posted 04 January 2019 - 12:28 AM

Cows, don't get trichinosis because of farming practices, diet, etc. There is a small chance that for hamburger, if the grinder is not properly cleaned, that there may be some bacterial contamination. But grocery store meat is very safe to eat when cut straight from the primal. I'll even eat hamburger raw, but make sure you don't ever eat those chub packs raw because they are made from multiple cows which multiplies the chances for contamination.

Yeah, kefir is somewhat common these days. People still seem to drink more yogurt drinks (still trying to figure out the difference).


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#5 TheFountain

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Posted 04 January 2019 - 08:10 PM

Cows, don't get trichinosis because of farming practices, diet, etc. There is a small chance that for hamburger, if the grinder is not properly cleaned, that there may be some bacterial contamination. But grocery store meat is very safe to eat when cut straight from the primal. I'll even eat hamburger raw, but make sure you don't ever eat those chub packs raw because they are made from multiple cows which multiplies the chances for contamination.

Yeah, kefir is somewhat common these days. People still seem to drink more yogurt drinks (still trying to figure out the difference).

So,

 

You're saying it's A-ok to grab some grass fed raw bloody beef from my local grocery outlet and just chow down on the whole package? 

 

What's the benefit of this vs cooking it medium rare?



#6 Juangalt

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Posted 04 January 2019 - 08:21 PM

It's low risk.

It retains some of its B and C vitamins if you don't cook it. I don't know of any other objective reason not to cook it, but evolutionarily speaking 99.9% of all meat eaten by all animals has been raw. Granted, we did evolve from frugivores for millions of years before we got on a meat kick in the last 1.6m years and we had cooking for a good portion of that.


I did forget to mention that cooking does cause some theoretically dangerous compounds in meat, Advances Glycation End Products and Hereocyclic Amines.



#7 TheFountain

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Posted 09 February 2019 - 12:33 AM

^^^ So I should eat raw grass fed beef straight from the package from vons or walmart? 

 

 



#8 Clavius

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Posted 09 February 2019 - 05:56 AM

Horse steak, delicious.



#9 Juangalt

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Posted 11 February 2019 - 10:05 PM

^^^ So I should eat raw grass fed beef straight from the package from vons or walmart? 

 

Would probably be fine.


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#10 TheFountain

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Posted 12 February 2019 - 01:39 AM

Horse steak, delicious.

Seriously?

 

That's allowed?



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#11 Clavius

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Posted 12 February 2019 - 07:29 AM

Seriously?

 

That's allowed?

 

Yes, and I agree with the rationale too. They had a much better life then any animal that was bred for consumption.


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