- Eliminate gluten, soy, dairy, eggs, corn, peanuts, sugar and sweeteners
- Eat unprocessed, whole, natural foods that are humanely and naturally raised
- 1-2 meals a day are shakes – Virgin Diet Shakes
- Challenge (reintroduce and check reactions) with dairy and eggs to see if there are any reactions and how frequently you can reintroduce them into your diet
- Challenge with gluten and soy to see if you should avoid them completely
- Continue to avoid foods you’re intolerant to and regularly check your intolerances
Below is a detailed outline of the food recommendations in the book. There’s a lot more in the book.
Use this page as a cheat sheet alongside the book. Send this page to friends, family, and anyone else you’re eating with so they can understand what you’re eating.
Buy a copy of the Virgin Diet to get the full details.
Get The Virgin Diet Cookbook for more recipes.
The reasoning behind The Virgin Diet
This book advises that the key to weight loss is avoiding and overcoming food intolerance – food intolerances stress your system and give you negative symptoms including weight gain.
Some people’s bodies simply have difficulty tolerating certain foods, such as gluten, lactose, or MSG. Usually, this is because the intolerant people are lacking a specific chemical or enzyme that they need to digest the food. This is simply a genetic problem, and there isn’t much you can do about it except to avoid the foods.
Another issue is food sensitivities, which affect at least 75% of us. They’re a type of immune reaction, but they mobilize a different type of antibody than food allergies do – not IgE, but immunoglobulin G, or IgG. The symptoms don’t appear until hours or days after you’ve eaten, and if you continue to eat the offending foods, food sensitivities keep your immune system fired up on a chronic basis.
Virgin Diet plan food list – what you can eat, and top food intolerance foods to avoid
This diet has 3 stages:
- Cycle 1 – elimination – 21 days – cut out all the top 7 FI (food intolerance) foods; eat healing foods and healing supplements
- Cycle 2 – reintroduction – 28 days – every week for 4 weeks, test one potentially healthy high-FI food. Based on your responses, determine whether each food should stay or go
- Cycle 3 – lifetime – avoid corn, peanuts, and sugar and artificial sweeteners 95% of the time, rechallenge the potentially healthy high-FI foods that your reacted to in Cycle 2 after 3 to 6 months to see if you can now tolerate them; every 12 months repeat the program
Do not count calories.
Virgin Diet Shake – how to make it, where to buy pea-rice protein, buying premade shakes
Virgin Diet Shakes are used as meal replacements in all stages of the diet. You can make them yourself using vegan pea-rice protein, fiber (fiber blend, chia seeds, hemp seeds, freshly ground flaxseed meal or nut butter), organic frozen berries, liquid (water, unsweetened coconut milk or coconut water), and some optional extras (recipe on p. 170 of the book). If you’re looking for pea-rice protein, JJ’s store sells Thorne VegaLite; you can also look for pea-rice protein at Amazon or other online stores or at health food or vitamin supplement stores. It might be called plant protein on the label – look at the ingredients to see which plant proteins it contains. If you can’t find pea-rice protein, look for pea protein, rice protein, and/ or hemp protein (p.171). Note that hemp protein should never be used as a stand-alone protein powder in your shake or otherwise. Rotate your source of fiber – e.g. between flax seeds, chia seeds, and Extra Fiber.
Alternatively you can use a pre-made shake. You can buy the Virgin Diet All-In-One Shake prepared shake powder from www.jjvirginstore.com or Amazon. When assessing a premade shake, here are JJ’s guidelines (p.171):
- No artificial sweeteners
- 5 grams or less of sugar (although the diet guidelines say you should avoid sugars)
- No whey, dairy, milk solids, egg or soy (Soy lecithin is okay.)
- No maltodextrin
- 5 grams or more of fiber
- Pea protein, rice protein, and/ or hemp protein
- Sugar alcohols (Stevia is acceptable.)
Virgin shake serving size (from the FAQs):
- Full amount of the recipe on page 170 of the book (if it says “Serves 4,” this is a misprint – should say “Serves 1″)
- 2 scoops of the pre-made Virgin Diet All-In-One Shake
If you don’t like the taste or the texture of shakes, here are some suggestions from the FAQs:
- Try changing the consistency of the shake – add more liquid, or less fiber.
- Try the protein powder on its own and see if that’s what you dislike – if so, try another plant protein instead.
- Add a tablespoon of almond butter
- Try different berries
- Vary the milks (try coconut milk or water instead of unsweetened almond milk)
- Add unsweetened cocoa powder
- Make the shakes warm (warm the liquid before adding the other ingredients)
Virgin Diet cycle 1 / elimination – food list
This phase is for 21 days / 3 weeks, then move on to Cycle 2 reintroduction.
Cycle 1 of The Virgin Diet – what to eat
- Week 1 – jump week – each day eat 2 Virgin Diet Shakes, 1 meal, optional snack.
- Weeks 2 and 3 – healing weeks – each day eat 1 Virgin Diet Shake, 2 meals, optional snack (you can do 2 shakes if you prefer)
- Keep a food journal of everything you eat
- Eat a substantial, balanced breakfast, generally around 400-500 calories
- Everything you eat should have 5 grams of sugar or less
- You should never eat the same foods every day, as that can cause food intolerances. The shakes are an exception as they are low-reactive.
- Meal timing
- Drink your Virgin Diet Shake within an hour of waking up. If you’re working out first thing, you can have half your shake before and half after.
- Eat only every 4-6 hours, 3 meals a day (less ideal option – 2 meals, an afternoon snack, then a final meal). If you are an athlete and actively increasing your muscle mass, eat every 4 hours and have a meal 4 times a day instead
- Stop eating 2-3 hours before bed
- Plate proportion
- Percentages not given in the book, here is an approximation of what’s shown
- 25% clean lean proteins, 30% nonstarchy vegetables, 25% healthy fats, 15% high-fiber, low-glycemic carbs, 5% nuts
- Eat at least 50 grams of fiber per day – slowly increase your fiber so your body can adjust to it
- Soluble fiber is great
- Top sources: Raspberries, lentils, nuts, seeds (especially chia seeds and freshly ground flaxseeds), kale, quinoa, avocado, apples, winter squash, broccoli
- Water and other beverages
- When you get up: 16 ounces
- 30-60 minutes before each meal: 16 ounces
- During a meal: limit to 4-8 ounces
- Start drinking water again 60 minutes after each meal
- Before bed: 8 ounces
- Daily total: 64 ounces minimum, more if you are in a hot climate, exercise heavily, or are heavier. You should be drinking approximately half your weight in ounces.
- Green tea is a good option
- Limit coffee to 1 or 2 cups per day. If you can enjoy a cup in the morning and it doesn’t keep you awake at night, choose organic coffee, grind your own beans, and use either a French press or unbleached coffee filters.
- If you drink green drinks, e.g. from a juice bar or home-made, they should be all green vegetables, such as cabbage, kale, broccoli, spinach and celery – no fruits, beets, apples, carrots, or other high-glycemic vegetables or fruits. You can use powdered green drinks as long as they don’t have sugar in them.
- Clean, lean proteins
- 4-6 ounces for women, 6-8 ounces for men per meal
- Grass-fed beef, hormone-free free-range chicken and turkey, pasture-fed lamb and pork, pea-rice protein, wild cold-water fish, wild game
- Enjoy lean red meat 3 or 4 times a week, focusing on game and lamb. Get the rest of your protein from chicken, turkey, fish, and Virgin Diet Shakes
- Enjoy 2-3 6-oz servings of lowest-mercury fish per week – anchovies, butterfish, calamari/squid, catfish, farmed caviar, clams, king crab, crawfish/crayfish, flounder, Alaskan halibut, herring, spiny/rock lobster, oysters, pollock, salmon, sardines, scallops, shrimp, sole, tilapia, freshwater trout, whitefish
- For vegetarians: eat a good blend of nuts, seeds, grains and legumes, especially lentils, which are the highest in protein
- Healthy fats
- 1-3 servings of healthy fat per meal; 1 serving = 100 calories. 1 tablespoon of fat, 1/3 avocado, or the fat in grass-fed beef, pasture-fed pork, lamb, or wild cold-water fish
- Avocado, coconut milk or oil, extra-virgin olive oil (don’t cook it at medium or high heat) , olives, palm fruit oil, sesame oil, wild cold-water fish
- Rock stars: red palm fruit oil and coconut oil
- Raw nuts (no peanuts) and nut butter, raw seeds (chia, hemp, freshly ground flaxseed meal), Nuts – soak them overnight to reduce issues from lectins, phytates and other enzyme inhibitors. Limit of 1-3 servings a day (5 brazil or macadamia nuts, 10 walnuts, almonds, or cashews, or a tablespoon of nut butter, not peanut butter)
- You can enjoy ghee, or clarified butter, ideally from grass-fed cows, even in Cycle 1 as it has no milk solids
- High-fiber, low-glycemic carbs
- ½ cup for women, 1 cup for men per meal
- Legumes including: Adzuki beans, black beans, chick peas / garbanzos, cowpeas, great northern beans, kidney beans, lentils, lima beans, mung beans, navy beans, split peas, white beans. Whenever possible, consume soaked, sprouted, or fermented
- Non-gluten grains including: Brown rice, brown rice pasta or quinoa pasta, brown rice wraps, millet, oat bran, quinoa. Whenever possible, consume soaked, sprouted, or fermented
- Starchy vegetables including: Beets, carrots (raw only and along with other foods), french beans, jicama, okra, pumpkin, squash (acorn, butternut, winter), sweet potato or yam, tomatoes, turnip. Note – don’t eat potatoes, which are high on the glycemic index (JJ says they’re basically just big lumps of sugar) and most people have more than just a tablespoon or two of them
- Grains, legumes, and starchy vegetables can be incorporated into a healthy diet if they are not eaten in excess – 1-4 servings a day, where a serving is approximately ½ cup
- Non-starchy vegetables
- 2+ cups raw or 1+ cups cooked per meal, the more the better
- Arugula, beet greens, cabbage, chicory, collard greens, dandelion greens, endive, kale, lettuce, mustard greens, radicchio, spinach, swiss chard, turnip greens, watercress
- Artichokes, asparagus, bamboo shoots, bean sprouts, bell peppers*, broccoli, brussels sprouts, cassava, cauliflower, celery, chives, coriander, eggplant*, endive, fennel, garlic, green beans, jalapeño peppers*, kohlrabi, mushrooms, onions, parsley, radishes, shallots, spaghetti squash, summer squash, tomatoes*, zucchini (*nightshades, may cause issues for some people)
- Low-GI to moderate-GI fruits
- In moderation
- Low-glycemic index fruits – favor these – blackberries, blueberries, boysenberries, elderberries, gooseberries, loganberries, raspberries, strawberries
- Moderate-glycemic fruits – eat in moderation – apples, apricots, cherries, grapefruit, kiwi, lemons, limes, melons, nectarines, oranges, passion fruit, peaches, pear, persimmons, plums, pomegranates, tangerines
- If you have issues with insulin resistance or high triglycerides, you should only have one fruit per day or maybe even none
- Low-FI foods – the least reactive foods
- Proteins: Hormone-free free-range chicken and turkey, pasture-fed lamb, pea, rice, and/or hemp protein, wild cold-water fish
- Nonstarchy vegetables: All, but especially focus on: Broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower, deep green leafy vegetables, kale, spinach
- Fruit: Apples, blueberries
- Fats: Avocado, chia seeds, coconut oil and coconut milk, extra-virgin olive oil, freshly ground flaxseed meal, palm fruit oil
- High-fiber starchy carbs: brown rice, lentils, quinoa, sweet potatoes
- Fermented foods
- Soaked, fermented, sprouted, or pickled – not commercially
- Pickled cabbage – traditionally prepared sauerkraut, kimchi
- Fermented fish sauces without gluten
- Kombucha without added sugar
- Dark chocolate – up to 2 ounces per day
- In cycle 3 if you can handle some dairy – greek-style yogurt or kefir
- 100% organic pure stevia extract powder with no maltodextrin; xylitol. Also see JJ’s take on alternative sweeteners, which says that monk fruit and erythritol are okay.
- Healing foods and spices
- Aloe juice, apples, artichokes, avocado, beets, blueberries/berries, broccoli, cabbage, chia seeds, cilantro, cinnamon, coconut / coconut milk, curcumin/turmeric, dandelion greens, extra-virgin olive oil, flaxseed meal, fresh garlic, ginger, green tea, lentils, oregano, palm fruit oil, pomegranate, red onions, red peppers, rosemary, sauerkraut, sea salt, seafood (especially salmon, sardines, sole, scallops), sweet potato, xylitol
Cycle 1 of The Virgin Diet – what not to eat
- The top 7 high-FI foods – completely avoid even the smallest traces of these foods:
- Gluten – in all brans, baked beans, biscuits and cookies, blue cheeses, bread and bread rolls, breadcrumbs, brown rice syrup, bulgur wheat, cakes, cheap brands of chocolate, chutneys and pickles, couscous, crispbreads, crumble topping, durum, farina, gravy powders and stock cubes, hydrolyzed vegetable protein (HVP), imitation crabmeat, licorice, luncheon meats (may contain fillers), malt vinegar, malted drinks, many salad dressings, matzo flour/meal, meat and fish pastes, muesli, muffins, mustard and dry mustard powder, pancakes, pasta (E.g. macaroni and spaghetti), pastry and pie crust, pâtés, pizza, pretzels, Pringles potato chips, pumpernickel, rye bread, sauces (often thickened with flour), sausages (often contain rusk), scones, seitan, self-basting turkeys, semolina, shredded suet in packs, some alcoholic drinks, some breakfast cereals, soups (may be roux-based), soy sauce, spice blends, stuffing, waffles, white pepper, Yorkshire pudding. Make sure you’re only buying oatmeal marked “gluten-free”
- Soy – in Asian foods, energy bars and shakes, miso, prepared foods, soy protein powders, soy milk, soy sauce, tempeh, teriyaki sauce, textured vegetable protein TVP, tofu, veggie burgers
- Dairy – in butter and many margarines, chocolate (except some dark chocolate products), cottage cheese, cow’s, goats, and sheep’s milk, yogurts, and cheeses, cream, sour cream, half-and-half, whipped cream, cream soups and chowders, creamy cheese or butter sauces (often served on vegetables and meats), creamy soups and sauces, ice cream, macaroni and cheese, many baked goods (bread, crackers, and desserts), many baking mixes and pancake mix, many canned foods (e.g. soups, spaghetti, and ravioli), many salad dressings (e.g. ranch, blue cheese, creamy, and Caesar), mashed potatoes, shakes and hot chocolate mixes and drinks, whey protein powder. Dairy may be listed on labels as: Butter or artificial butter flavor, buttermilk or buttermilk solids, casein, caseinate, sodium caseinate, cream, cream cheese, cottage cheese, lactose, lactalbumin, milk, milk solids, nonfat milk solids, whey, yogurt, kefir
- Eggs – especially corn-fed – in baked goods, batter mixes, Bavarian cream, boiled dressing, bouillon, breaded foods, breads, cake flours, creamy fillings, custards, egg drop soup, egg replacers such as Egg Beaters, flan, french toast, fritters, frosting, hollandaise sauce, ice cream, macaroons, malted drinks, marshmallows, mayonnaise, meat loaf, meringues, noodles, pancakes, puddings, quiche, salad dressings, sauces, sausages, soufflés, tartar sauce, waffles. Egg may be listed on labels as albumin, egg protein, egg white, egg yolk, globulin, livetin, ovalbumin, ovomucin, ovomucoid, ovovitellin, powdered egg, vitellin
- Corn – in breakfast cereals, cerelose, corn chips, corn syrup, dextrose, dyno, glucose, grits, high fructose corn syrup HFCS, hominy, maize, margarine, popcorn, puretose, sweetose, corn starch, corn oil, vegetable oil
- Peanuts – in baked goods, baking mixes, battered foods, biscuits, breakfast cereals, candy, cereal-based products, chili sauce, Chinese dishes, cookies, egg rolls, ice cream, margarine, marzipan, milk formula, pastry, peanut butter, satay sauce and dishes, soups, Thai dishes, vegetable fat, vegetable oil. May be listed on labels as emulsifier (uncommon), flavoring, ground nut, oriental sauce, peanut, peanut butter
- Sugar and artificial sweeteners. Sugar in agave nectar, barley malt, beet sugar, blackstrap molasses, brown sugar, buttered syrup, cane juice crystals, cane sugar, caramel, carob syrup, castor sugar, confectioner’s sugar, corn sweeteners, corn syrup, corn syrup solids, d-mannose, date sugar, demerara sugar, dextrin, dextrose, diastatic malt, diatase, ethyl maltol, evaporated cane juice, fructose, fruit juice, fruit juice concentrate, galactose, glucose, glucose solids, golden sugar, golden syrup, grape sugar, high fructose corn syrup HFCS, honey, icing sugar, invert sugar, lactose, malt syrup, maltodextrin, maltose, maple syrup, molasses, muscovado sugar, panocha, raw sugar, refiner’s syrup, rice syrup, sorbitol, sorghum syrup, sucrose, sugar, syrup, treacle, turbinado sugar, yellow sugar. Artificial sweeteners including diet sodas, other artificially sweetened foods, sweeteners including acesulfame potassium, alitame, aspartame, aspartame-acesulfame salt, cyclamate, NutraSweet, saccharin, Splenda, sucralose. Note that this isn’t a no-sugar diet, it’s a low-glycemic diet and you shouldn’t add sugars – everything you eat should have 5 grams of sugar or less – learn more about why the Virgin diet is not a no-sugar diet.
- Processed foods, including gluten-free processed foods
- Avoid commercially fed animal protein, fed on corn/soy and given hormones
- Avoid farm-raised fish
- Avoid fish that’s heavy in mercury and other heavy metals – grouper, king mackarel, marlin, orange roughy, shark, swordfish
- Limit other high mercury fish to 1-2 6-oz servings a month – saltwater bass, bluefish, Atlantic halibut, American/Maine lobster, mahi mahi, sea trout, canned white albacore tuna, fresh bluefin tuna, fresh ahi tuna
- Eat no more than six 6-oz servings of lower-mercury fish per month – cod, crab (Dungeness, blue, snow), monkfish, snapper, canned chunk light tuna, fresh Pacific albacore tuna
- Avoid rancid, refined, or hydrogenated (trans) fats
- Sometimes nightshades can cause you trouble
- If you have joint pain, try avoiding: Eggplants, peppers, potatoes, tomatoes
- High-glycemic index foods
- Fruits: Bananas, grapes, mango, papaya, pineapple, watermelon
- Fruit juice
- Dried fruit
- Potatoes, and anything made with potatoes
- Any other high-glycemic index foods
- Avoid soft drinks
- Avoid alcohol
- Bottled water in plastic bottles
- You could have rice milk, almond milk, or hemp milk a bit here and there if coconut milk is not available, as they’re loaded with sugars or carbohydrates without nutrients. Fallback is unsweetened almond milk.
- Genetically modified foods / GMOs
Virgin Diet cycle 2 / reintroduction – food list
This phase is for 28 days/4 weeks. Every week for 4 weeks, test one potentially healthy high-FI food. Based on your responses, determine whether each food should stay or go. Then you can go on to the Cycle 3 lifetime diet.
Cycle 2 of The Virgin Diet – what to eat
- As above, plus reintroduce one forbidden food per week – eggs and dairy (as they’re potentially healthy), soy and gluten (potentially unhealthy, testing to see whether you need to by hypervigilant about them).
- Only use healthy, unprocessed versions of these foods and in moderate amounts. Do not indulge in these foods during reintroduction
- Week 1 – test soy
- Monday to Thursday, add 1 meal that includes soy to your meal plan, from the recipes in the book
- Friday to Sunday, go back to your soy-free diet
- Track your symptoms every day – http://thevirgindiet.com/symptomschecklist (free registration)
- continue to have at least one Virgin Diet Shake each day, stay hydrated, and follow the meal timing rules
- Week 2 – test gluten
- Monday to Thursday, add 1 meal that includes gluten to your meal plan, from the recipes in the book
- Friday to Sunday, go back to your gluten-free diet
- Track your symptoms every day
- continue to have at least one Virgin Diet Shake each day, stay hydrated, and follow the meal timing rules
- Week 3 – test eggs
- Monday to Thursday, add 1 meal that includes eggs to your meal plan, from the recipes in the book
- Friday to Sunday, go back to your egg-free diet
- Track your symptoms every day
- Week 4 – test dairy
- Monday to Thursday, add 1 meal that includes dairy to your meal plan, from the recipes in the book
- Friday to Sunday, go back to your dairy-free diet
- Track your symptoms every day
- If you can’t tolerate cow’s milk, you may be okay with goat’s and sheep’s milk in Cycle 2. The best way to consume this type of milk is raw and fermented, in the form of kefir or yogurt. Try a separate challenge for these
- Even if you discover that you can tolerate gluten, soy, or eggs, do not add them back into your diet during the other three challenge weeks
- If by mistake you have one of the forbidden foods in cycle 1, make sure you wait 21 days before you challenge the food you inadvertently ate
- If you show a response on the first day, then that’s not a food that you should be eating. You can rechallenge it again in 3 months if you want to.
- If you notice a symptom by the fourth day, you can put that food into your diet every fourth day – not any more often, or you might start reacting more intensely
- If you show no reaction, especially to eggs and/or dairy, then these are foods that you can work into your diet in cycle 3 – every second or third day, not every day
- If you still have symptoms and aren’t noticing that they’re triggered by these four foods, you might have trouble with the second tier – shellfish, tree nuts, citrus, and strawberries. Give yourself a 3-week period to drop those completely from your diet and see what happens
Cycle 2 of The Virgin Diet – what not to eat
As cycle 1, but the foods listed in Cycle 2 “what to eat” are reintroduced
Virgin Diet cycle 3 / lifetime diet – food list
Cycle 3 of The Virgin Diet – what to eat
- As cycle 1, plus the foods that you can tolerate tested in cycle 2
- Continue assembling meals as before, using the Virgin Diet Plate (plate proportions) and focusing on clean, lean protein; healthy fats; high-fiber low-glycemic carbs; and nonstarchy vegetables
- At least 95% of the time, avoid sugar, artificial sweeteners, gluten, corn, soy, and peanuts
- Use the 3-bite rule – once or twice a week, you can have three polite bites of something you otherwise wouldn’t eat (including desserts) as long as it isn’t something to which you react badly.
- If you can tolerate them, include healthy forms of eggs and dairy based on how you did in cycle 2: if you had no reaction, you can eat them every other day. If you had a reaction by the fourth day, you can eat them every 4 days. If you reacted immediately, leave them out for at least 3 months
- Follow the meal timing guidelines above
- Substitute 1 meal each day with a Virgin Diet Shake
- Stay hydrated
- You can reintroduce alcohol – limit to one glass of red wine per day for women or two glasses for men. You could perhaps treat yourself to one gluten-free beer per week; choose dark beers
- Use non-food rewards
- If you’re still trying to lose weight
- Replace 2 meals per day with Virgin Diet Shakes
- Replace your high-fiber starchy carbs with more nonstarchy vegetables
- Drink more green tea to boost your metabolism
- Up your fiber
- Make sure you drink enough water
- Shift from higher fat animal protein such as grass-fed beef and lamb, to lower fat chicken breasts, turkey breasts, and scallops
Move through cycles 1, 2, and 3 once a year, every year, for the rest of your life, to recheck what you can tolerate as this may change
Cycle 3 of The Virgin Diet – what not to eat
- As cycle 2
- Any foods that you react negatively to
- Alcohol over 1 glass a day for women and 2 glasses for men; mixed drinks
- 95% of the time avoid the forbidden foods that you don’t react negatively to. Use the 3-bite rule – once or twice a week, you can have three polite bites of something you otherwise wouldn’t eat as long as it isn’t something to which you react badly.
Health benefits claimed in The Virgin Diet
The diet in this book claims to reduce the risks for: abdominal cramping, acne, ADD/ADHD, anxiety, arthritis, osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, asthma, bloating, blood sugar crashes, brain fog, candida/yeast overgrowth, chronic mucus/stuffy nose, congestion, constipation, dark circles under the eyes, depression, diarrhea, dull lifeless hair, eczema, fatigue, food addiction, food cravings, food intolerance, gas, headaches, heartburn/GERD, hyperactivity, inability to lose weight, insomnia, insulin resistance, irritable bowel syndrome IBS, irritable bowel disorder, joint pain, leaky gut syndrome, moodiness, muscle pain, overweight/obesity, poor or unsteady energy, premature aging, psoriasis, rosacea, sinusitis, skin rashes, small intestinal bacterial overgrowth SIBO, throat clearing
As always, this is not intended to be a replacement for professional medical diagnosis or treatment for a medical condition. Consult your doctor before starting a new diet. This page describes what the authors of the diet recommend – Chewfo is describing the diet only, and does not endorse it.
Buy a copy of the Virgin Diet to get more information on food intolerance, recipes, and exercise recommendations.
Get The Virgin Diet Cookbook for more recipes.
See also the diet website at http://thevirgindiet.com, the products store at www.jjvirginstore.com. You can get Virgin Diet ready-to-eat meals delivered to your door through Artisan Bistro – http://thevirgindiet.com/artisanbistro or https://www.artisanbistrodirect.com. The Twitter feed is https://twitter.com/jjvirgin.
JJ doesn’t coach any more, but you can book one-on-one personalized wellness coaching with her coaches – see http://jjvirgin.com/coaches/
How have you found the diet helped you? Please add a comment below.