Sign in: Staff/Students
In our latest podcast we take a closer look at the origins of one of the most popular diets of the moment – the paleo diet.
The basic idea behind the so called ‘caveman’ diet is to eat what Paleolithic humans ate between 2.5 million and 10,000 years ago . According to Paleo diet advocates, this is supposed to mean staying away from things like grains, legumes and certain vegetables.
Yet, according to Dr Ceren Kabukcu, an archaeology fellow at the Department of Archaeology, Classics and Egyptology, the Paleo Diet doesn’t have a much in common with what humans actually ate during the Paleolithic Era.
To find out more you can listen to the podcast by following the links below:
Listen via Blubrry
About the podcast
Our podcasts are produced in collaboration with the University of Liverpool online programmes team, hosted by Canadian journalist and producer Neil Morrison, we aim to bring listeners closer to some of our academic experts, authors and innovative thinkers who are affecting positive change in the world today. Visit our podcast page to learn more.
If you would like to contact our podcast with feedback or suggestions for future recordings please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
You must be logged in to post a comment.
All recent news
Liverpool veterinary educators lend expertise to RCVS Knowledge veterinary medicine course
Boost your CV, win a £100 Amazon voucher, and help to save lives
How Roald Dahl became a passionate vaccine advocate
Blog: Learning new things during lockdown
Renewed funding for national childhood arthritis research centre
We're thrilled to announce the launch of the world's first Masters in The Beatles, Music Industry and Heritage. 👏🎵
Find out more here ➡️ https://news.liverpool.ac.uk/2021/02/24/world-first-masters-in-the-beatles-music-industry-and-heritage-launched/
Research by @livuniplanning into housing needs in Scotland has resulted in the investment of £3.4billion into affordable new homes by the Scottish Government ➡️https://bit.ly/3bynB5H
The #COVID19 pandemic has had negative impacts on many, including women in research. Sarah Arrowsmith, Postdoctoral Research Associate at @livuniITM, writes about the struggles of juggling being an academic and parent, and what's being done to help.