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When you’re starting out on the South Beach Diet, you will be able to eat certain foods at liberty while avoiding others. You will eat protein rich foods such as chicken, beef, turkey, fish, shellfish, eggs, cheese and nuts, and lots of nfl jerseys During this two week period, avoid ice cream, most dairy products, fruits and juices, foods that contain sugar, certain vegetables, alcoholic beverages, baked goods and starchy foods, including potatoes.

During Phase 1 you must eat three meals per day in addition to two snacks and dessert after dinner. This is not a starvation diet: You will eat an ample amount of food but only from recommended food groups.

For breakfast eat a protein rich food (such as eggs) and at least 1/2 cup of vegetables. For both lunch and dinner consume a protein rich food and at least 2 cups of vegetables, with no maximum. The key here is to mix it up, eating two different vegetables at each meal if that makes it easier.

Here is a list of protein rich foods for you to enjoy. You are to consume the amount that you need to become full.

For beef, choose eye of round, ground beef (90 percent lean or leaner), sirloin, top loin, and top round. Lamb choices include center cut, chop and loin. For pork, you may enjoy boiled ham, Canadian bacon, pork loin and tenderloin. Phase 1 poultry options include chicken breast, turkey breast and Cornish hen. You may have seafood of all types and low fat tofu. You may include eggs in Phase 1 as well as fat free and low fat lunch meats. Limit dairy foods in Phase 1 except for low fat and fat free varieties.

Protein choices that are not allowed include fatty choices such as beef brisket, chicken wings, chicken thighs/legs, duck and goose. Steer clear of honey baked ham.

Vegetables that you may eat at will include artichokes, asparagus, green beans, wax beans, black beans, chickpeas, pigeon peas, soybeans, split peas, broccoli, bok choy, cabbage, cauliflower, celery, collard greens, cucumber, eggplant, lettuce, vegetable juice (limit to 6 ounces a day), tomato (1 per day), mushrooms, mustard greens, okra, onion (1/2 per day), peppers, pickles (dill), radishes, rhubarb, sauerkraut, snow peas, spinach, alfalfa sprouts, spaghetti squash, summer squash, yellow squash and zucchini.

Avoid starchy vegetables including beets, carrots, corn, potatoes, sweet potatoes and yams.

Olive oil and canola oil are your best choices of fats. Others include corn oil, safflower oil, soybean oil, mayonnaise and salad dressing that has less than 3 grams of sugar.

You may use the following toppings, some of which must be used in limited quantities: hot sauce, salsa (2 tbsp.), soy sauce (1/2 tbsp.) and whipped topping (2 tsp.). You may use lemon juice and all spices that do not contain sugar.

Sometimes simple trumps high

It still can be, obviously, but we’re far better equipped to deal with the elements.Our first tent, for instance, was a canvas behemoth that weighed more than a mini van, and was about as waterproof as a vegetable strainer.One of the first times we coaxed my less than enthusiastic father to come camping, it rained (of course).Actually, it did more than rain. It hosed. It deluged. It rivered through the tent.Poking a cranky bear in the butt with a sharp stick would have elicited a more congenial response than what was being emoted by dad at the time. It was to be the last occasion we would share the joys of tenting with dear old pa.We eventually upscaled to nylon pup tents. They were a vast improvement in terms of weight over the canvas warehouse. But waterproof? Technology still had a long way to go in that regard.Ditto sleeping bags. Goose down was lightweight and warm, but in a leaky tent well, it was like sleeping in a roll of soggy tofu.And if you had a mummy bag, like I did, you’d wake up in the morning with the string closure knotted around your neck and the metal zipper hopelessly jammed. And there you’d be, arms pinned to your sides, fighting back the claustrophobia, imagining the searchers finding you in several weeks, fatally entombed in your nylon cocoon.The sleeping pads were quite something, too. You could go with the standard thick foam type, but they’d only roll down to the size of a double wide futon.Or, you could get the thin, dense foam units, which stowed easily, and weighed only a few scant ounces.But then you’d have a whole new appreciation for the story of the Princess and the Pea.A tiny pine cone under one of those things was akin to trying to sleep while draped over a lawnmower.Yet those weight savings were all important, because although the backpacks of the day were transitioning from wood frames to aluminum tubing, the manufacturers still hadn’t fully grasped the concept of ergonomic design.Therefore, the equation was simple: More weight equals more pain.For me, the bliss of backpacking wore off over the years, regardless of the high tech advances.The only “packing” I do now is if I’m fortunate enough to get game. And in that regard, I’ve found the ultimate solution.My two regular partners both have about a half a foot in height, and 50 pounds of muscle mass over me.Now it’s just a matter of a friendly “Fetch!” There are still occasions when brute force trumps technology.There is one thing about the great outdoors that science has never improved upon, nor should it.And on one of my recent trips, I must say, I sorely missed this particular aspect.Due to extremely dry conditions, we had to pass on a camp fire.If you love the outdoors, you know that an evening fire is integral to the experience. There is just nothing like the penetrating warmth, and the swirling colours of a wood blaze.