To get an idea of what that means, we turned to the experts, including Loren Cordain, PhD, a professor emeritus at Colorado State University in Fort Collins, Colorado, and the author of The Paleo Diet; Erin Holley, RD, of Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center in Columbus, Ohio; and Lona Sandon, PhD, RD, an assistant professor of clinical nutrition at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas.
Whether you’re looking for a quick paleo breakfast, family-friendly dinner, guilt-free dessert or no fuss snack, these are the easy paleo recipes that you’ll keep coming back to again, and again, and again… From award-winning no bake paleo desserts to household favorite set-it-and-forget-it chicken crockpot meals, if its paleo-friendly, easy and ‘ermmahgerd’ delicious, you’ll find it here.
4. Spread the fig filling across the middle of the rectangle. Use the parchment paper to fold the bottom third of the dough over the top of the fig filling. Peel back the paper and repeat with the top third of the dough, forming a long log. Use a sharp knife to cut the log into the desired amount of pieces. Space the pieces out on the parchment paper and place onto a baking sheet. Bake for 15-18 minutes, or until the edges are golden brown. Let cool for 20 minutes before serving. Store in an airtight container.