‘The 4 Season Solution’: 16 Foods That Belong on Your Spring Grocery List 

Learn how to eat with the season using this Spring shopping list from Simon & Schuster author Dallas Hartwig's book, 'The 4 Season Solution,' available now wherever books are sold.

‘The 4 Season Solution’: 16 Foods That Belong on Your Spring Grocery List 

Sticking close to home is the #1 way we can help combat the spread of the coronavirus right now, but there’s no doubt it’s also disrupting our normal routines. Yet maybe that’s not such a bad thing, at least when it comes to our diets. In his new book ,” out now from CBS sister company Simon & Schuster, Whole30 co-creator and New York Times bestselling author Dallas Hartwig explains the importance of living more in sync with the changing seasons, like our ancestors did. In fact, by making small changes to the four keys of wellness—how we sleep, eat, move, and connect—we can reconnect with the world around us and fight back today’s epidemics of burnout, weight gain, disease, and fatigue. 

What better time to make some of these positive changes than right now? In the list below, discover Dallas Hartwig’s suggestions for 16 foods that belong on everyone’s grocery list this season. 

Springing forward can be tough on your body. We cherish every hour of sleep we can get, and losing just the one is a difficult transition to make. But with this season shift comes a bounty of nutritious and delicious local produce to help keep our bodies in tune with the natural world. Here’s a simple, healthy shopping list to make your next trip to the grocery store your most seasonal yet. 

Spring Grocery List 

  • Spring greens, including lettuce, arugula, kale, watercress, and spinach 
  • Sprouts 
  • Mushrooms 
  • Radishes 
  • Spring onions, shallots 
  • Carrots 
  • New potatoes 
  • Peas—garden, snow, snap 
  • Rhubarb 
  • Strawberries 
  • Cherries 
  • Apricots 
  • Fresh herbs like mint, cilantro, parsley, basil, and oregano 
  • Lots of healthy fats from sources like olive oil, avocado, and grass-fed butter or ghee 
  • Eggs from local/regional, cage-free/free-ranging hens 
  • Locally/naturally raised and naturally fed animal protein sources: wild-caught fish, pastured pork, free-ranging poultry, and grass-fed beef (frozen is totally fine!) 

Excerpted from  by Dallas HartwigCopyright © 2020 by the author. Used by permission of the publisher. All rights reserved. 

Dallas Hartwig is the cofounder of the Whole30 and Whole9 programs, and coauthor of the New York Times bestsellers It Starts With Food and The Whole30. A functional medicine practitioner and physical therapist, he’s also the cohost of The Living Experiment podcast and the author of a popular email newsletter on healthy living. He has been featured in media such as Today, Good Morning America, The Dr. Oz Show, The View, and more. To learn more, visit DallasHartwig.com. 

Source : CBS Tampa Florida More   

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‘I Focus On The Way Technology Is Changing What It Means To Be Human’: Author Ken Liu On ‘The Hidden Girl And Other Stories’

The Simon & Schuster author discusses his new book filled with short stories about science fiction, fantasy, and the future of technology.

‘I Focus On The Way Technology Is Changing What It Means To Be Human’: Author Ken Liu On ‘The Hidden Girl And Other Stories’

(CBS Local)– Ken Liu is known around the world as one of the best short story writers in literature.

The award-winning author is back with a new book from Simon & Schuster called “The Hidden Girl and Other Stories,” which is a collection of sixteen of his best short stories from the last five years about science fiction, fantasy, and what it means to be human.

“I have published 150 short stories by this point and I have one previous collection called The Paper Menagerie and Other Stories. This is the second one and it combines some of my newer stories and the overall themes of how do we remain human in the face of cataclysmic change,” said Liu in an interview with CBS Local’s DJ Sixsmith. “When I wrote these stories, I wasn’t thinking of pandemics. What I try to focus on is the way technology is changing and defining what it means to be human and how do we react to that.”


One of the topics that Liu honed in on is how technology has changed what it means to know something.

“We think that we know something, but all we know how to do is look it up,” said Liu. “I was a practicing lawyer for many years and you can’t actually draft anything from scratch anymore. You take a form and you modify it. I wanted to explore this idea of the externalization of our knowledge and our sense of identity. The way we put so much of it out into the digital world. A lot of the stories explore this concept of singularity, which is the idea that we become digital beings. What does that mean and how do you remain human in a world like that.”

Liu’s book is available now wherever books are sold.

Watch all of DJ Sixsmith’s interviews from “The Sit-Down” series here.

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