I wasn't talking down to you, I was informing you those specific things aren't raw. It is entirely possible you didn't know that. I recently converted to this raw stuff myself (and am still in the process), and it's a whole new way of thinking about food. There were a lot of things I didn't realize weren't 'raw' just because I personally didn't cook them and they weren't overtly unhealthy foods (mainly beans, grains, nuts and seeds). You asked what to eat, and I provided a visual raw food pyramid and suggested a raw food channel on youtube I found informative. Would you like some more suggestions on other raw food channels? You wanted to know what to do with all those veggies, well these people have "shows" almost like a cooking show where they teach you how to make everything from "pizza" to "chicken nuggets", all raw vegan using the fruits and veggies you need to be eating. Once you get the hang of prepping these foods and see the tools you need, you pretty much don't have limitations on the kind of dishes you can create using raw foods.
As for grains, you shoudn't eat them unless you soak/sprout them (as shown in the food pyramid) and you need to research the specific grain you're interested in eating to be sure you are selecting it in it's "raw" form or if it's even something you'd want to include in a raw diet. For example- one of my favorite grains are oats. Oat groats and steel cut oats have not been heated, and thus could be included after soaking, in moderation, as part of a raw diet. Rolled oats and cooking oats have been heated, and thus are not appropriate for a raw diet. Buckwheat groats are also a good oat alternative. Never would have known or thought about it until I specifically asked and looked into it. Grains and legumes are not a cut and dry subject. Neither should make up a significant portion of your diet though.
I'll stick by my "you need to do more research" bit because I did not say it in a condescending way. It's never a good call to make an uniformed decision, especially when it comes to diet and your health! Why is suggesting to do more research before deciding on a rather drastic lifestyle change so offensive to you? The more research I did, the less confused I became about what to eat, how to include the greens I'm not terribly fond of and I started to see the huge variety of foods that could be made raw besides smoothies and salads 3 meals a day, because that would suck to have that little variety IMO. I can't say I've been doing this forever (raw), because I haven't, but based on my research and results so far, I encourage people to look into it and see if they have the time and resources to do it themselves. Have you taken the time to sit down and calculate the sheer volume of fruits and veg you'll need to consume in a day to meet caloric and nutritional needs? Especially since you shouldn't make up calories by eating fatty foods? The prep time to make more complex dishes? The kitchen things you'll need if you want to make some of the more gourmet meals? The detox symptoms you may experience? This is all very very different than conventional cooking no matter what you were (omni, veg/vegan) before. When I became a vegetarian almost 16 years ago, I made an emotion-based decision. I did minimal research, mainly following some bad advice from rural bumpkin doctors who frowned upon the entire concept until I developed Crohns disease years later (which I'm sure my very inadequate diet played a role in). I started a healthier vegetarian diet after that and my health issues improved somewhat, but I STILL never did an adequate amount of research into whether dairy and eggs really were healthy until I developed a dairy allergy over the past year. After that, I researched all the different 'ways' to go about a plant based diet and decided raw was the best way for me. I started out with a good understanding of what I needed to eat and how to make that happen and after a particularly nasty detox reaction, I have noticed significant, positive changes. It's the first truly informed dietary choice I've made and yes, I would strongly suggest anyone else not toy with their health like I did. You should absolutely take the time to do in depth research and use all the resources the internet offers for free to start off right instead of blindly forging ahead possibly causing health issues for yourself. Thats not condescending, it's a good suggestion.