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Primal Burn

Primal BurnThe Primal Burn weight loss system (a.k.a. Paleo Burn,) has a distinctly unique approach to weight loss. In a rambling, 52-minute long presentation, creator of Primal Burn Ken Burge discusses his life and his Primal Burn program, provides a vague idea of how it works, and offers this system for $47.

The suggested diet practices involve avoiding processed foods and weight loss supplements, and getting 8 hours of sleep every night. These are good practices for someone looking to lose weight. But the ideology behind Primal Burn, involves eating certain fat burning foods at the right times to stimulate the release of fat burning hormones while spending very little time doing exercises to lose weight, is confusing and somewhat nonsensical. In the end I feel that the actual common sense diet practices promoted, which is information you can find anywhere, is all anyone can take away from the diet.


In his video (which is longer than the feature film “Sandos Amigos,”) Ken Burge begins by talking, not about his program, but about his personal life. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing; I like it when people can provide personal testimony regarding how they designed their product. The problem with the presentation, however, is that Ken Burge spends 10 minutes telling the audience about how he lost a job, a business, and a wife due to his weight problem, and then had children who grew up not wanting to emulate him. Sad, isn’t it? The way in which he presents this information, in a sad tone while often using the words “pathetic” and “weak” to describe himself, made me very aware that the speaker was trying to disarm me. I felt like I needed to comfort him, which made me want to feel receptive to what he had to say. This, admittedly, is a great marketing technique. But if Primal Burn is a great product on its own, does he really need to do this?


The program states that losing weight happens by avoiding grains and certain other healthy foods, while also eating other foods in the right amounts and at the right times to control hormones and make them release fat burning hormones in our bodies. Medical professionals who claim that exercising is how to lose belly fat is also apparently wrong, since he says exercise is counterproductive to weight loss unless it is done in short periods and without much exertion.


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Ken Burge is not a doctor or registered dietician and there is no reason to believe, even with the amount of research he claims to have done, that he should know enough about hormones or the effects of exercise to truly understand this concept. But if I began skeptical, his blatant uneducated and wrong assertions made me certain that the man had no idea what he was talking about. Take, for instance, how he describes the genesis of the Primal Burn program. He claims he got this idea from studying cavemen and modeling their behavior because, cavemen he says, are “the only group of people who has never produced a fat human.” Honestly? Where is he getting these facts? How can he make this assertion? Of course, since cavemen are long dead there is no way to interview them. I also find it hard to believe that cavemen only practiced non-strenuous exercise for short periods of time as recommended in the video. After all, didn’t they have to deal with things like capturing dinner and running from predators?


This however, is not what ultimately turned me off to the program; it was his other blatantly false claims. He says, for instance that “most weight loss programs ask you to exercise for 10 hours a week.” What? Other than certain extreme programs like Insanity, I have never heard this claim. Most health care professionals recommend cardiovascular exercise for 30 minutes a day, as well weight lifting 2 or 3 times a week to build lean muscle and stay healthy. At most, this only amounts to 5 hours. Other weight loss programs, such as Fat Burning Furnace only asks for half an hour of exercise a week.


Remember Primal Burn’s claim is that eating grains makes you fat? This supposedly happens by raising insulin levels. The idea that grains makes you fat is contrary to the ideas of medical science, which calls grains a fat burning food, due to its complex carbohydrate structure which takes the body a while to break down. It’s true that insulin levels in your body rise when you eat grains, but only because insulin levels rise when you eat anything; your body uses insulin to break down all food. The presentation is riddled with false and misleading claims like this throughout.


Overall, I found the Primal Burn program confusing and the false claims insulting. Even if this was a great product, no one needs to spend 52 minutes hearing about it. My advice is to skip watching the presentation and treat yourself to a movie.


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