Yes, though I think the way I ate was closer to what Weston A. Price recommends, and what I see on websites such as Food Renegade
I'm Russian, and I grew up on a dacha - basically a country house with a large plot of land where we grew everything we ate. We got meat from a local guy who had cows, sheep & chickens, made all dairy produce ourselves (I still crave my gran's sour cream. You could stand a spoon in the stuff) and we didn't eat commercially produced food.
We ate grains, though something of note is that they were mainly non gluten grains (wheat was seen as an inferior grain in my family) but they were traditionally prepared - i.e. soaked in buttermilk, sprouted, and cooked. Actually, I ate mostly buckwheat, which is a botanically not a grain anyhow, but a pseudocereal; oats (unprocessed - i.e. the whole groat); and millet. Bread & anything using flour was also frowned upon, but we had sprouted borodinsky bread - very moist and black, made with rye. There was a lot of emphasis on bone-broth based soups (especially borsch - my grandmother always made yellow borsch because she hated beetroot, though!); lots of tubers, including potatoes (though my grandmother always preferred to serve me turnip instead of the latter).
Now this is a traditional Russian diet; it is carb-heavy, make no mistake of it. Take a look at pictures of Russian peasant women - working all day in the fields, and yet sporting a significant body fat percentage (though, I suspect, they had significant muscle, too). http://bibliotekar.ru/k94-Serebryakova/12.files/image002.jpg In fact, a healthy woman at that time was described as having "blood with milk" - being very robust, but definitely not obese in the way someone with modern metabolic syndrome is.
I, however, was a kid, and probably because I was also an extremely active kid (and we ate in moderation - I was never forced to clean my plate or eat if I didn't want to), that suited me fine. I was very healthy, and lean, until I moved into the city.
My health started declining particularly when my gran - who cooked most - got sick, and couldn't really cook for me much, so I started eating processed foods - and, especially, gluten grains that hadn't been properly prepared - and being more sedentary; I put on some weight (I wasn't significantly overweight, but I had put on weight nevertheless), but that wasn't the most notable health problem. I started getting sick more often, got acne, and a myriad digestion problems (which stopped the second I cut out grains).
I'm glad I have my health back too, Ryan :-)
Lots of Paleo love