Wraps, in this case, mean using a crunchy Romaine or radicchio cup to cradle ingredients, making it unlikey you'll miss that slice of sandwich bread.
Rodgers said she hopes people enjoy her flavor combinations, but she really wants them to use the book as inspiration for their own favorite flavors. "I love hearing from readers about other combos that worked," she said.
A Paleo/Primal dinner is easier for most people to envision, she said. "People can wrap their heads around the simple steak and potatoes or a pork chop and a vegetable for dinner."
Rodgers adopted the Paleo lifestyle after spending much of her childhood and early adulthood suffering from chronic digestive ailments. She was later diagnosed with Celiac disease. Like many of the Paleo faithful, she read Robb Wolf's "The Paleo Solution" and recognized herself in its pages.
"It totally changed my life," she said. "I couldn't believe the difference."
Though many rally around a zero-tolerance approach to wheat, grains and dairy, Rodgers encourages those who fear going "cold turkey" to take baby steps.
"You'll have better energy, less brain fog ... much better skin," she said.
"I think people are just used to eating cereal and fast-food options," she said. "It's worth it to take a little more time in the kitchen -- not a lot of time, just a little more time -- to put food on your plate that will be good for your health and make you feel great."
She added: "Give yourself the gift of nutrient-dense food for the day."