I suppose this is one advantage of not considering myself "Paleo" per se, but merely a low-carb hanger-on, lol. I've certainly used the ideas of various Paleo gurus at times as one of several supports for my way of eating, but my point of entry was low-carb. And since going "zero-carb" (term of art, there -- it really just means animal products only), the "Paleo" label has become even more tenuous for me, since clearly the number of meat-only traditional societies cannot be much higher than zero; even the Inuit are looking dicey in that regard.
And beyond nutrition, I've been interested in evolutionary psychology -- warts and all -- for many, many years, long before I ever heard of Loren Cordain or Mike Eades. So I've always had "Paleo goggles" of a sort through which I examined society and, to a lesser extent (sorry to say), my own life and lifestyle choices.
I'll eat this way as long as my health continues to thrive, which over the last four years it certainly has, to a degree that still seems miraculous to me. And I'll always be fond of the idea of the "Environment of Evolutionary Adaptedness,Adaptation," even as it gets pushed and pulled by new discoveries and hostile challenges, and I'll continue to view society and my life through that lens. But the final arbiter of my decisions will always be my body and its responses to how I care for it, and never the degree to which I comply with the most recent thinking in Paleoland, Evolutionary Biology Land, or even Low-Carb Land.
Afterthought: I wonder if the degree and length of attachment or excitement people feel about any conversion experience -- and changing your diet drastically could certainly be considered a conversion experience -- scales to the degree of benefit they derive from it? In other words, I've wondered if I'm such a "fundie" (I've been accused of that by people who are uncomfortable with ZC, and I'm considering wearing the label proudly, lol) because I was so fucked up before I started eating this way. People who were relatively healthy, and who derive small to moderate benefit from the change, might find their enthusiasm flagging as time goes on, and understandably so.