If you read the previous points it will be obvious that there is a pattern in how we think about food. All this can be summarized by calling our diet “(semi-)paleo”.
But this doesn’t mean we follow any transient fashion. Since the term ‘paleo diet’ has entered popular culture, there has been a certain trend of alienating from the original meaning of the term, mostly because of the people’s lack of knowledge about the diet of paleolithic foragers, which, in contrast to popular opinion, included mainly plants wherever the vegetation allows it (exceptions are for example Inuit tribes), since they are much easier to obtain and found in abundance almost everywhere on the planet.
Now the food industry picked it up to reach more customers and it got to a point where ‘paleo’ Himalaya salt is shipped around the world and sparkling soda is sold – also with the questionable label ‘paleo’ on it.
We have our own definition of what ‘paleo’ means in terms of diet: organic, fresh wild foods, a lot of raw veggies and fruit, few carbohydrates and sugar, good quality meat, fish and insects. Basically exactly how our foraging ancestors ate and how primitive people still eat today – wherever they are still uncontacted.