What I mean is eat healthy food. There isn't a magic formula of specific foods you need to eat.
If you want to hit your goal 1g/lb of LBM for protein, then you eat the rest of your calories from healthy sources of carbs and fats. People debate how much should be carbs vs. fat, but I think that's getting really bogged down by detail and you should do what feels best to you. Personally I feel better eating more carbs and less fat but other people on here eat higher fat and lower carb.
Good protein sources = tofu, tempeh, edamame, beans, lentils, protein powder
Fat = nuts, seeds (these have protein too), avocado, etc.
Carbs = starchy veggies, whole grains, fruit
And eats lots and lots of fibrous veggies such as greens, broccoli, etc.
Does that help?
Sorry for the confusion, but what I'm asking is for what you literally eat day to day, ie what you eat for breakfast, lunch, dinner, pre-workout, post-workout, pre-bedtime, any meals inbetween, or whatever you label your meals(ie meals 1-10). I'm knowledgeable about what constitutes healthy food, I just don't know what to do with it to make it interesting without turning a potato into a french fry(ie turning a healthy food into an unhealthy food). I do have a few tricks of my own, but they apply mainly to high-carb foods, like sweet potatoes, than high-protein foods, like tempeh, tofu, and beans. The only way I know how to make tofu or tempeh interesting is to cover them in barbecue or A1 sauce, or a ridiculously high-sodium asian sauce(ie kung pao, black bean, both sauces that could give you a weeks worth of sodium in a single serving, not to mention all the empty calories).
What I do with sweet potatoes is either bake them in a small amount of oil, or nuke them and spread a little earth balance or smart balance on it while it's still hot, and then sprinkle a little pepper, and a fair bit of cinnamon. All the flavors compliment eachother really well, and it's pretty simple.