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Atkins Day Break™ Bar Peanut Butter Fudge Crisp -- 5 Bars


Atkins Day Break™ Bar Peanut Butter Fudge Crisp

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Atkins Day Break™ Bar Peanut Butter Fudge Crisp -- 5 Bars

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Atkins Day Break™ Bar Peanut Butter Fudge Crisp Description

  • New Look - Same Great Taste
  • 10 g Protein
  • 8 g Fiber
  • 1 g Sugar
  • 2 g Net Carbs

The Atkins Diet™ is based on delicious low-carb recipes and whole foods.  If you’re short on time, Atkins provides meal, snack and treat bars and shakes to keep you satisfied, even when you are on the go.

 

Premium Meal & Snack Bars

Enjoy delicious Atkins Bars at home or on-the-go! Providing protein, fiber and the taste you love, Atkins Bars are a convenient and nutritious way to stay satisfied until your next meal.
 
Counting Carbs? The Net Carb Count helps you count carbs that impact blood sugar.  Fiber, sugar alcohols, including glycerin, should be subtracted from the total carbs since they minimally impact blood sugar.
 
Find out more details about the diet, and Atkins Bars and Shakes by visiting atkins.com.
 
This product can be used in all Phases of the Atkins Diet™

 

Atkins® has all your weight loss needs covered with products for every occasion!


Meal
– Light meal packed with protein and calories to keep you satisfied.
Snack  – The perfect amount of protein and calories for a between meal snack.

Treat – Indulgent dessert without all the sugar for a perfect after meal treat.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 1 Bar (35 g)
Servings per Container: 5
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories150
   Fat Calories70
Total Fat7 g11%
   Saturated Fat4 g20%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium160 mg7%
Potassium110 mg3%
Total Carbohydrate15 g5%
   Dietary Fiber8 g32%
   Sugars1 g
   Sugar Alcohol5 g
Protein10 g20%
Vitamin A10%
Vitamin C10%
Calcium20%
Iron10%
Vitamin E10%
Thiamin10%
Riboflavin10%
Niacin10%
Folate10%
Phosphorus2%
Sugar Alcohols total includes 1g of glycerin. Rounded values.
Other Ingredients: Soy crisps (soy protein isolate), polydextrose, glycerin, palm kernel and palm oil, peanuts, peanut butter (ground peanuts), whey protein isolate, cocoa powder (processed with alkali), gum arabic, natuarl and artificial flavors, whole milk powder, water, whole grain rolled oats, salt, milk protein isolate, soy lecithin, vitamin mix [vitamin A palmitate, ascorbic acid (vitamin C), niacinamide, riboflavin (viamin B2), thiamin mononitrate (vitamin B1), folic acid, DL-alpha-tocopheryl acetate (vitamin E)], sucralose, acesulfame potassium.
Contains: Soy, peanuts, milk and wheat.
Made in a facility that also uses tree nuts. Partially produced with genetic engineering.
Warnings

 

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Avoid These Breakfast Foods for Better Morning Meals

Breakfast is the most important meal of the day. But the wrong choices can get the morning off to a bad start, and put your health at risk.

Many traditional breakfast foods – including some of the most appealing – offer little nutrition and actually can contribute to diabetes, heart disease and other health issues.

Following are five popular foods that make for a lousy breakfast.

Mother and Child Sharing Bowl of Healthy Breakfast Food in Kitchen | Vitacost.com/blog

Processed meats such as sausages, bacon and salami

These breakfast staples have several strikes against them, according to Kim Larson, a Seattle-based registered dietitian nutritionist and spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.

"Highly processed foods have only half the amount of protein as other protein foods, and contribute lots of salt to our diet," she says.

They also are high in saturated fat, which raises levels of LDL cholesterol – the so-called "bad" cholesterol – and puts you at greater risk of heart disease.

"Eating these foods regularly has been found to be linked to an 18 percent increased risk of colon cancer," Larson says.

Bagels

Bagels sure look healthy, but appearances can be deceiving. Aside from 100 percent whole-grain options, bagels typically are "300-500 calories worth of starch," according to the Cleveland Clinic.

Add in cream cheese or butter, and you have an unhealthy breakfast food that increases your risk of heart disease, and that the Cleveland Clinic describes as "an invitation for diabetes."

Doughnuts

You might love having a glazed doughnut in the morning, but your body does not, says Judy Caplan, a Vienna, Virginia-based registered dietitian nutritionist and founder of the GoBeFull program and website.

"Doughnuts are usually made from white bleached flour, which is devoid of fiber and then exposed to powerful bleaching agents," she says.

They also are full of refined sugar and inflammatory fats. The refined sugar in the doughnut -- coupled with the natural sugars in the flour and the lack of fiber -- break down quickly, causing an insulin response, Caplan says.

Refined oils used to fry doughnuts are repeatedly exposed to high temperatures that denature the oils and change the chemical bonds, Caplan says. "These oils can be inflammatory and dangerous to arteries, especially if they are hydrogenated or trans fats," she says.

A typical glazed donut has about 255 calories, which is not a lot, according to Caplan. "But those calories have few nutrients and no fiber, which make them empty calories," she says.

Breakfast cereals

That bowl of Frosted Flakes or Froot Loops might bring back warm childhood memories. But the cold, hard truth is that such cereals contain far more sugar than is good for you.

About 92 percent of cold cereals in the U.S. are preloaded with added sugars, according to a 2014 study by the Environmental Working Group.

Breakfast cereals can still be a healthful choice if you select your cereal wisely, according to the Mayo Clinic. It suggests looking for cereals that:

  • Have at least 3 grams of fiber a serving, and preferably 5 or more
  • Have less than 160 calories a serving if you are on a diet
  • Do not list sugar among the first few ingredients

Pancakes and waffles with syrup

These tasty breakfast treats don't offer much nutrition. In fact, they essentially are "refined carbohydrates with more liquid sugar dumped on top," Larson says.

Such refined carbohydrates are the biggest contributors to added sugars in the American diet, Larson says. They provide a quick energy boost, but then drop your blood sugar even lower than before you ate them.

"They give us energy for just a short time and are nutritionally empty of nutrients for good health," Larson says. "After eating them, 30 to 60 minutes later we are hungry and need to eat again."

What you should eat instead

Larson says that to boost your metabolic rate and give your brain and muscles the energy and nutrition they need to start the day, breakfast foods should include:

"Protein foods and whole-grain fibers give us long-lasting energy that can fuel us throughout the day," Larson says.

Caplan also suggests that you don't have to give up your favorite breakfast foods. Instead, you can modify them so they are more healthful.

For example, instead of buying doughnuts, make your own muffins that are naturally sweet and contain fiber and nutrients.

"Almond butter pumpkin muffins are one of my favs," she says. "There are many gluten-free options, too, using almond flour, coconut flour, bran, dates."

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