It isn’t difficult to locate an alkaline diet food list on one of the many alkaline diet websites. But if you’re serious about following the alkaline diet correctly, you quickly discover that most such lists have three basic defects:
1. They’re incomplete. The first problem is that most alkaline diet food lists leave out many foods. Of course, you might not be surprised that some uncommon foods haven’t been evaluated to determine their effect on acid-alkaline balance. But it’s annoying to learn that such common foods as turkey, lettuce, and corn have been omitted.
2. They’re inaccurate. The second problem is that the science that backs up the alkaline diet has improved considerably in recent years, but some lists still rely upon outdated references.
3. They’re inconvenient. What do you do once you locate an alkaline diet food list on the Internet? Well, you don’t want to come back to your computer every time you want to look up a food, so you print it out–and then you realize that it’s badly formatted and so long that it uses up your whole toner cartridge.
Introducing a Better Way to Learn About Acid and Alkaline Foods
You don’t always want to look through page after page of exhausively detailed food tables. Sometimes all you really want is a good one-page chart that makes it easy to grasp how your pH balance can be influenced by the foods you eat on a daily basis.
Believe me, I’ve been just as frustrated as you are. First I got mad, then I got motivated and created an attractive chart listing 127 popular foods. Color-coded star ratings makes it incredibly easy to learn how your acid-alkaline balance will be influenced by the foods you eat–before you eat them. Because I believe everyone should have access to this information, I’m offering this chart as a free download from www.AlkalineDiet.org.