If you liked egg types of dishes try these for breakfast..
mash some canned chickpeas (or soak and cook dried chickpeas and then mash them); cut up some veggies like sweet bell pepper, celery, eggplant, zucchini, tomato...
Scramble the chickpeas and veggies in a nonstick skillet with a splash of vegetable broth, water, or oil. Add spices like turmeric, garlic powder, paprika, ground black pepper, etc. Chickpeas make a very nice substitute for eggs.
Chickpea flour (sometimes called besan flour) is another savory eggy kind of food that is great for making breakfast omelets. I take about 1/2 cup of it and add to a bowl. I sprinkle in some ground cumin spice and ground black pepper, then add 1/2 cup of water and mix to make a thick batter. Heat a nonstick skillet on low and add the batter to it like you would a pancake. Swirl it around to make a larger circle. Let it cook for a few minutes. While that is going, chop some spinach or another leafy green, some tomatoes, salsa, onion, any vegetable that you wish but not too many, and add this to the top of the chickpea flour pancake. Fold the pancake over, let it cook a few more minutes, and you have an omelet. High protein, grain free, full of vegetables. I add the salsa (I buy an organic locally made kind) to the top or in it for an added kick. You could grind some almonds and sprinkle those over it too.
Another favorite breakfast of mine is just a handful of raw whole nuts and a mango. I really swear that some of my best morning workouts have been a few hours after consuming this combination. I don't know what it is, but I always have more stamina and energy.
I'm not sure if you consider beans a grain, but I eat a lot of those as a protein staple and because I love them. White beans, black beans, chickpeas, lima beans, lentils of all varieties, cannelloni beans, great northern beans, navy...I include them in soups, spreads, casseroles, sandwiches, all by themselves. I often incorporate various seeds like chia, pumpkin, sunflower to my diet, and on occasion I use almonds or pecans or walnuts. I eat a brazil nut or two each day for the selenium. And leafy greens are a daily staple. I grow my own collard greens and in the past have also grown spinach, and I grow beets and beet leaves. Beet leaves eaten raw are awesome, very salty and flavorful. Raw kale is chewy but if you add some to a bowl, mash some avocado and add lemon juice to it and then rub this into the kale, and then add some fresh chopped tomato and ground black pepper, this makes a great raw meal. No blender needed.
If you are insistent on going grain free (I love my whole grains and they give me nutrients, protein, satiety, energy and I am slim and active) here are some grain free vegan ideas in addition to the ones I added above:
Most of them are not raw but I think a few are.
The more unprocessed you eat the better whole foods will taste and the more you will appreciate the texture and nutrients they provide your body. And the less you will crave sugar and junk food. It takes time, patience, and commitment. In the longrun it is well worth it!
I have a book called "Thrive: The Vegan Nutrition Guide to Optimal Performance in Sports and Life" written by Brendan Brazier who is a long term vegan athlete. Most of the recipes in his book are raw or high raw and would be right up your alley. He includes what are called pseudo grains in some recipes, such as wild rice, buckwheat groats, millet. These are not true grains but are seeds/grasses that act like grains. You can probably find this book in a major public library or buy it very cheap used on Amazon.com if you are interested. I have used this book for some great recipes here and there. His stuff is higher density/calorific because he is an athlete and it is geared towards athletes so keep this in mind.
And welcome to Veggieboards! I hope you can make a solid lifestyle change to a vegetarian/vegan way of life. It's worth so much more than a fast or detox.