I personally thought the book was good, and had many terrific insights into healthy and Biblical eating habits. However, I suffer from the impracticality of these habits in an already healthy person's live. I can see how it would do well with a person who has problems, however. Organic food is VERY expensive to buy for a healthy family. I can see doing it for someone who is single, or a couple, though. Also the 40-day plan to get started on the diet is outrageous. I cannot identify what many of those foods are, because they are not typically in one's supermarket. You MIGHT find them in a local health foods store. And I commend anyone who is strong enough to make it through stage 1! I personally wasn't brave enough to try the types of foods it required. And I wasn't ready to give up my shrimp and crab legs (yum!).
Now, occasionally I like to buy an organic product or two. I will sometimes buy organic fruit (which is delicious, by the way), and more recently I have discovered organic peanut butter - all I do is push a lever, and I get fresh peanut butter from the peanuts in the bin! I love it, and the kids adore it! And I like to use more natural products, like butter (rather than margarine), sugar (rather than sweetners), and real salt. I know that contrary to popular belief, those things are better for the body than their lab-made counterparts. But on the whole, I really don't like "organic" milk, or what is considered "organic" cereals. Those really do taste like twigs and dirt to me. Give me some good ol' fashioned 2% cow's milk and oatmeal with strawberries any day! And organic meat is way to expensive. Like I said, far too impractical for a family. On the other hand, if I had a farm, I would raise my own meats, vegetables, and fruits. And I would love it (I know because I ate food from my grandmother's farm). It's fresh. it's wonderful. It can feed a family.