Are tubas paleo?
Some people say they are but I don't think that people had tubas in paleo times.
Should I switch to organs instead? I hear lots of people say organs are more paleo than tubas. But which type of organ should I use?
I really don't know what to think.
I suspect that you're joking, but you might be surprised to learn that that remains of brass instruments have been found going as far back as 50,000 years in the steppes of Eastern Europe.
Check out this TED :)talk for more details...http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XZ5TajZYW6Y
I think they were originally used to scare the beejeezus out of lions so that our ancestors could scavenge the carcasses of their kills. There's evidence that Homo Erectus invented the tuba, though some paleo anthropologists dispute that and claim that only an offshoot known as Homo Comicreliefus were the inventors. Home Heidelbergensis abandoned them after realizing they attracted randy herds of stag elk. Homo Habilis was simply too small to carry one around, so abandoned the idea in favor of the hand axe. That's probably a good thing, otherwise can you imagine trying to fillet something with a tuba?
Both organs and tubas are too heavy.
As a paleo woman, I need to be able to travel light so I just whistle.
Tubas don't sound Paleo, but they are. They're also delicious with butter and salt. Organs have a strong flavor and, uh, mouthfeel that not everyone enjoys, but I am not squeamish, so I like them. It is often nice to soak organs in milk ahead of time. This makes them more delicious.
Yes. Tubas are Paleo as they are very portable and much more functional than the organ. I will confess that I do consider the mouth organ, out of all the organs, to be in the Paleo realm.
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