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The Warrior Diet: Switch on Your Biological Powerhouse For High Energy, Explosive Strength, and a Leaner, Harder Body (Anglais) Broché – 4 décembre 2007

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

"Ori Hofmekler's Warrior Diet principles are some of the most cutting-edge and useful strategies I am aware of for rejuvenating your muscles and your brain. His unique perspective and keen insights into integrating nutrition and fitness will catalyze your ability to optimize your health. I have personally used this diet with great success to rapidly increase my lean body mass, and I consider it a crucial component to successfully achieving your ideal weight."
—Joseph, Mercola, DO, founder of

“In my quest for a lean, muscular body, I have seen practically every diet and suffered through most of them. It is also my business to help others with their fat loss programs. I am supremely skeptical of any eating plan or “diet” book that can’t tell me how and why it works in simple language. Ori Hofmekler’s The Warrior Diet does just this, with a logical, readable approach that provides grounding for his claims and never asks the reader to take a leap of faith. The Warrior Diet can be a very valuable weapon in the personal arsenal of any woman.”
—DC Maxwell, 2-time Women’s Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu World Champion, Co-Owner, Maxercise Sports/Fitness Training Center and Relson Gracie Jiu-Jitsu Academy East

"In a era of decadence, where wants and desires are virtually limitless, Ori's vision recalls an age of warriors, where success meant survival and survival was the only option. A diet of the utmost challenge from which users will reap tremendous benefits."
—John Davies, Olympic and professional sports strength/speed coach

“We’re so convinced that we’ve found 2002’s 25 best (the fastest, easiest, cheapest, and most effective) get-fit solutions, that we are awarding them a prize ... FIRST’S first annual Slimmys for weight-loss excellence. When it comes to diets, we weed the godsends from the gimmicks and give you the very best every issue. But our pick for best of the best? The Slimmy goes to ... The Warrior Diet.”
First For Women magazine

“Women everywhere are raving about the super-effective ‘warrior’ diet—eating lightly during the day, feasting after dark, and losing weight at record speeds.”
Woman’s World, November 2002

“Rare in books about food, there is wisdom in the pages of The Warrior Diet ... Ori Hofmekler knows the techniques, but he shows you a possibility—a platform for living your life as well. The Warrior Diet is a book that talks to all of you—the whole person hidden inside.”
—Udo Erasmus, author of Fats That Heal, Fats That Kill

The Warrior Diet certainly defies so-called modern nutritional and training dogmas. Having met Ori on several occasions, I can certainly attest that he is the living proof that his system works. He maintains a ripped muscular body year round despite juggling extreme workloads and family life. His take on supplementation is refreshing as he promotes an integrated and timed approach. The Warrior Diet is a must-read for the nutrition and training enthusiast who wishes to expand his horizons.”
—Charles Poliquin, author of The Poliquin Principles and Modern Trends in Strength Training, three-time Olympic Strength Coach

“Ori Hofmekler has his finger on a deep, ancient and very visceral pulse—one that too many of us have all but forgotten. Part warrior-athlete, part philosopherromantic, Ori not only reminds us what this innate, instinctive rhythm is all about, he also shows us how to detect and rekindle it in our own bodies. His program challenges and guides each of us to fully reclaim for ourselves the strength, sinew, energy, and spirit that humans have always been meant to possess.”
—Pilar Gerasimo, Editor in Chief, Experience Life Magazine

“I think of myself as a modern-day warrior: businessman, family man, and competitive athlete. In the two years that I have been following The Warrior Diet, I have enjoyed the predators’ advantage of freedom from the necessity of frequent feedings. I also benefit from the competitive edge of being a fat burning machine. My twelve-year-old son, who is also a competitive athlete, has naturally gravitated toward The Warrior Diet. He is growing up lean, strong, and healthy, unlike many of his peers, many of whom, even in this land of plenty, are overweight and frequently sick.”
—Stephen Maxwell, two-time Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu World Champion, Co-Owner, Maxercise Sports/Fitness Training Center and Relson Gracie Jiu-Jitsu Academy East

“An original, distinctive, and highly satisfying diet plan, The Warrior Diet is meant especially for those who pursue an active lifestyle.”
Midwest Book Review

"I refuse to graze all day, I have better things to do. I choose The Warrior Diet."
—Pavel Tsatsouline, author of Power to the People! and The Russian Kettlebell

“Sill stronger, leaner, and fitter then ever with the Warrior Diet!”
—World Cup Climber Jürgen Reis

Biographie de l'auteur

Ori Hofmekler is a well-known political artist and health expert. The founder, editor, and publisher of the national health and fitness magazine Mind and Muscle Power, he is the author of The Anti-Estrogenic Diet and Maximum Muscle, Minimum Fat.

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 312 pages
  • Editeur : Blue Snake Books; Édition : 2nd Revised edition (4 décembre 2007)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1583942009
  • ISBN-13: 978-1583942000
  • Dimensions du produit: 15,2 x 1,9 x 22,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 95.996 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Jenny sur 31 mars 2010
Format: Broché
Ce livre m'a beaucoup intéressé ; même si au premier abord, l'idée peut paraître surprenante, l'auteur propose de nombreux arguments dignes d'intérêt. Ne prendre des hydrates de carbone qu'au repas du soir semble aller à l'encontre de beaucoup de théories alimentaires mais l'ensemble de son programme est cohérent, associant un travail de musculation efficace. Même si au bout du compte, vous décidiez de ne pas suivre ce régime, vous ne serez sûrement pas déçus par toutes les informations apportées par cet ouvrage.
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233 internautes sur 250 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
One step away from the hunter-gatherer diet 22 janvier 2008
Par Dennis Littrell - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Many years ago when I was a young man I followed a diet similar to the one recommended here by Ori Hofmekler. It wasn't something that I planned or followed with any kind of rigor. I just more or less fell into it. I would get up in the morning and have coffee and toast with peanut butter and preserves or honey. (Of course Hofmekler's "warrior diet" does not recommend bread during the "undereating" phase.) I would then go most of the rest of the day without eating anything. In the evening I would reward myself with a huge meal. Sometimes I didn't eat that meal until sometime after midnight.

I was never hungry during the undereating phase. As anyone who has ever fasted can tell you, when you have eaten nothing for a while and are burning fat, you experience no hunger. You are serene. I also maintained the same weight for many years following this habit of only eating one large meal a day.

If looked at closely it can be seen that the essence of the warrior diet is mini-fasts and the avoidance of carbohydrates, especially the processed kind. Hofmekler is not entirely rigorous in that recommendation however, allowing one to eat fresh fruits and vegetables or even some protein during the undereating or fasting phase. Notice that this diet is similar to some of the low-carbs diets currently fashionable. Note also that mini-fasting results in a period of time in which the digestive system is given a rest. With no food in the system, the body is forced to burn fat. Fat burns clean, relatively speaking, as Hofmekler explains. This is quite a change from the days when we were taught that fat was the culprit. Today we know that concentrated, processed carbohydrates and such things as corn syrup are what is making America fat and frankly sick.

In essence the warrior diet is a return to the natural diet of humans as it was (per force) practiced in the Pleistocene prior to the rise of agriculture. When one looks at such a diet, which included, small animals, insects, roots, tubers, fruits, vegetables, and the occasional large animal, it is easy to see that it was almost impossible to get fat or at any rate stay fat for any length of time. The two main foods that are making Westerners fat are readily available carbohydrates and an abundance of fats and oils. In the prehistory there were oats and wheat and barley and such, but the seeds were relatively small and to make a meal required a lot of hand processing. I have experimented with some of the natural foods found here in California, acorns, black walnuts, pine nuts, wild oats, wild grapes; and the striking thing I have discovered is just how much time and energy it requires to process these foods. Using hand tools and existing on these foods along with fish and whatever meat I could get, I could never get fat.

So what Hofmekler is recommending is a return to such a way of living. Since the foods for us are readily available with little processing, the time that would have been spent in hand processing should now be spent in fasting (which was the case in the prehistory).

There is an incredible amount of detail in this book as Hofmekler compares his diet to other diets, as he incorporates workouts, food preparation and recipes, and gets specific about all kinds of foods; but the hard kernel of truth here, in my opinion, is simply this: eat less, eat less often, exercise, and avoid denatured foods. Note that "eat less often" implies mini-fasts. Perhaps the biggest mistake we make is to eat from habit, to eat when we are not really hungry. If we always waited until we were ravenous before eating we would both enjoy the food more and be healthier.

I also like the idea of seeing oneself as something other than a couch potato, indoctrinated by corporate interests to a life of relative passivity and constant consumption. So the metaphor of "The Warrior Diet" is welcome in a marketing sense and more appealing (and sexier!) than what I think is more accurate, which is "A Hunter-Gatherer Diet." One of the reasons that Hofmekler uses the term "warrior" is to suggest in a somewhat subliminal way one of his prescriptions, that is to avoid what he considers estrogen-promoting foods such as "processed soy products...conventional produce, meats, poultry, and pork" and other foods. (See e.g., page 154, or better yet his previous book "The Anti-Estrogenic Diet" for the full story.)

By the way, I still practice a one square meal a day diet, although I must confess that I snack a little too much in-between! Hofmekler's book (incidentally in its second edition, which suggests its value) has come along just in time to inspire me to return to a more rigorous practice. This morning as I write this, 15 hours have passed since I ate anything. I am not the slightest bit hungry and this is after walking an hour in the rain and doing some chores. However I will enjoy my coffee and homemade bread soon.
214 internautes sur 230 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
My 3-Month Experience: Interesting With Caveats 19 janvier 2011
Par Robin H. - Publié sur
Format: Broché
I enjoyed this diet for three months, and lost weight though not as much as I would have liked. I think I followed it pretty carefully and didn't use it as an excuse to binge or eat unhealthy foods (not often at least). Then after about three months of feeling relatively comfortable on the diet (though my boyfriend said I got bitchier), I suddenly started feeling hungry during the day in a way that I hadn't before. Like I felt like I was going to eat any object that came near my mouth (even if it was a shoe, or someone's arm). I felt like I was digesting myself from the inside out. In addition, I felt shaky and totally frazzled (not in a low-blood sugar way, but more in a nervous sense) like I was falling apart mentally and physically. I visited my naturopathic doctor, and she said my diet was stressing my adrenals. She got me on some adrenal support and had me drink a morning smoothy with berries, hemp protein, nut butter, etc. I immediately felt drastically better. Since then I have been doing some research online and read in many places that going for long periods without eating was stressful on the adrenals. Like maybe all that good "energy" we get from fasting is actually depleting our bodies resources.

Overall, I still think this diet has many interesting points and maybe great for some, but DO NOT hesitate to eat ample amounts of acceptable foods during the day (raw fruits and veggies) if you feel you need it. Even then, pay attention to your body's signals in the long run. If you're not feeling good, give it a break. There are many scientific studies that support this way of eating, but there are also many that support eating more regularly. What's the answer? Who knows. For me the answer is to experiment a little and listen to my body. Maybe for some it's good to eat this way for a while, and then to eat more regularly for a while. In the end, there is no ONE WAY our ancestors ate all the time. Food supplies depended on so many factors that we are probably pretty flexible. Maybe variety is really what we need, whereas eating one way for too long may offer diminishing returns. Just some food for thought.
38 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Works for me like nothing else! 30 septembre 2005
Par Skylo - Publié sur
Format: Relié
First off, I gave this book 4 stars only because of the recommended supplements - if the author wasn't touting expensive supplements to go with the diet I'd give it 5 stars.

That said - it really isn't a fad diet! I've been on fad diets and gained to 160lbs as a 5'7" female. Atkins, low fat, high fat, 6 mini meals, until I finally decided to give up dieting once and for all.

I found myself eating a large meal at night and not much during the day and feeling better and losing weight! So I researched large dinner meals on the web so I wouldn't feel so guilty for eating against most nutrition and diet fad dogma. I found this book and was so happy to have someone back up my own instinctive findings!

While this way of eating may not work for everyone, once you get used to eating very lightly during the day, you'll have so much more energy! Sometimes I break down and eat a sandwich or a meal at lunchtime, then get very sluggish and I find I need coffee or some type of caffeine to get through the afternoon. When I'm drinking lots of water and small bits of protein bar throughout the day - no meals - I fly through with amazing clarity of mind.

I find I look forward to my main meal around 8pm and it tastes so good. It also feels better than ever in my life after eating that meal. Instead of feeling bloated and sick I feel satisfied and comfortable.

One final note (actually 2)

1) I absolutely love eating a large meal at dinner and having other girls look at my chocolate cake or fatty meal in envy (I'm now 130lbs 5'7" and toned), or have my friends make remarks that they can't believe I can eat like that and stay thin :)

2) I used to binge eat when I was dieting, and would eat until I felt very sick at night. I can honestly say this is different, I'm not rifling through the fridge stuffing whatever I can find in my mouth, or going through a tub of ice cream, I'm just eating a large meal, as I've seen so many athlete guys do at night (I used to be on a swim team, and boy do those guys pack in their dinner). It feels healthy, satisfying and I've grown to like the slight feeling of emptiness during the day as I feel alert and energetic, not deprived as I used to.

PS. There was a reviewer who said he gave the diet a bad review until he tried working out before dinner...I usually do go for a jog just after work/before dinner so yes, I do work out along with eating this way.
142 internautes sur 161 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Lean-n-Mean 22 août 2003
Par "bradleytc" - Publié sur
Format: Relié
I came across this title on the Dragon Door website where I had ordered a set of kettlebells (see The Russian Kettlebell Challenge by Pavel Tsatsouline). After doing a little background research about the Warrior Diet book and its author, I decided to order it from
I followed the diet along with following a system of workouts based on static weightlifting (i.e., deadlifts, standing presses) and ballistic lifting (clean and jerks, snatches), as well as aerobic training.
As for the diet itself, it is revolutionary to our modern dietary "philosophy", which in my way of thinking, says: "I would rather be comfortable than be truly alive." It was not so much the name "Warrior Diet" as it was the philosophy behind it that inspired me to practice it.
In short, the author encourages the reader to strive for a state of physical and mental toughness, the foundation of which is built on our most basic function- eating. During the day, one eats small amounts of fruits and vegetables (with a little protein). At night, one can eat until s/he is satisfied.
Over a period of two months, I've lost only 8 lbs. (from 175 to 167), but, much to my wife's delight, I have regained musculature that I haven't seen in twenty years. Even more, my concentration has greatly improved and I don't get the afternoon blahs like I did under my old (conventional) rules of eating.
To top it off, I think my attitude is changing. I am an engineer, and more like Dilbert than I care to admit. However, since I've been going without food during the day and eating like a horse at night, I've turned into a real horse's $$$ at work. Not in a bad way- I still have my job- but I find myself speaking up to defend good ideas and tearing up bad ones. In other words, I don't go with the flow anymore. Is this due to the diet or merely psychological? I don't have a clue, but in light of the other benefits, I'll keep practicing the Warrior Diet.
And I don't care if you find this review helpful or not.
45 internautes sur 48 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An easy-to-follow practical diet with amazing benefits 8 octobre 2008
Par Sako Hartounian - Publié sur
Format: Broché
The problem with most modern diets is that they are based on exclusion of certain types of food or food groups, restricting of calories, or both. It seems that every week author comes out with a new diet just to sell a book. Most of these diets usually end up getting people fatter and weaker than they were before. With the failed diet after failed, most people just completely give up on the personal health and go back to what they were doing before. Some stubburnly stick such a diet despite how it is deterriating their bodies.

Modern nutritionists and modern society have forgot the single most important part of your dietary health, which is allowing your body time to convert the fat in your body into energy or, as religious people know it, fasting. This was my natural instinct when I was skinny little boy, but after over a decade of forced constant feeding, by the time I was in my teens I became overweight with virtually no muscle mass and was constantly getting sick. I even got in trouble with the teacher in elementary school one time for trying to skip lunch. Ofcourse now I'm skinnier, faster, stronger, and healthier, but I'm still striving to reach my ideal fitness level. You can eat the most healthy food we want, but there is no way you can burn off all the excess body fat without allowing your body time to detoxify itself, unless you follow the fitness routine of Micheal Phelps. Don't get it wrong, this is not a starve yourself during the day, binge on cheeseburgers at night diet. You have to follow the guidelines in the book if you want this diet to work for you. And ofcourse you need to have an exercise routine, preferably the CFT routine recommended in the book or swinging Kettlebells would do.

I've been on this diet for three months now, and not only did it get me into better shape, it also enhanced the quality of my life as a whole. I'm now 175 lbs @ 5'10, one time I was approaching 200 lbs. My current goal is too stay at the same weight while leaning up a little more and hopefully getting a six pack. I've been on other diets before, but I can never stick with them because I always enjoyed variety in the food I eat. You might be able to get a good physique on the traditional "clean" fitness diet, but you won't have the same quality of life because you're going to be constantly worried about making sure the "right" food gets into your system at the "right" time, making sure that the "wrong" food gets nowhere near your system at all, and constantly counting your calories. You won't be able enjoy going out to a restaurant to eat with your family or friends. It may not seem like much, but being able to enjoy a good hardy meal without the fear of gaining weight or getting out of shape greatly enhances your life beyond just the physical side. You have a much higher self-esteem, you feel more secure, you loose attachment to things that were holding you back, and all the trivial things that used to bother you a lot won't bother you anymore. You're able to work and study harder during the day because your brain is not slowed down by McDonalds or Burger King. You get more spiritual as well, the messages at church that didn't make sense to you before will start making sense to you. I can go on and about the benefits of the diet, but you have to try it for yourself to believe it.
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