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BOOST Glucose Control Nutritional Drink Very Vanilla -- 6 Pack

BOOST Glucose Control Nutritional Drink Very Vanilla
  • Our price: $13.29

    $13.29 per serving

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BOOST Glucose Control Nutritional Drink Very Vanilla -- 6 Pack

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BOOST Glucose Control Nutritional Drink Very Vanilla Description

  • Nutrition for People with Diabetes
  • Balanced Nutritional Drink
  • Natural and Artificially Flavored
  • 16g of Protein
  • 1 Carb Choice
  • 25 Vitamins and Minerals
  • Gluten Free
  • Health Science
  • Suitable for Lactose Intolerance

Getting more out of life is important to you. And we’re here to help. BOOST Glucose Control® nutritional drink is clinically shown to produce a lower blood sugar response versus a standard nutritional drink in people with type 2 diabetes.


Convenient & ready-to-drink, it’s a delicious way to help you get the nourishment you need to help keep you going strong.?

  • Halal
  • Kosher
  • Gluten Free
  • Suitable for Lactose Intolerance. (Not for individuals with galactosemia)


3 g fiber for digestive health.



16 g high-quality protein to help manage hunger and support muscle health.


Balanced Nutrition

Rich & satisfying flavor with 190 nutrient-rich calories and 25 vitamins and minerals for nutrition you need each day.


For Those Managing Blood Sugar

Designed with a patented blend of protein, carbohydrates and fat to help manage blood sugar levels as part of a balanced diet. Not a substitute for medication.


Shake well. Chill, do not freeze.
Free Of
Gluten, lactose

*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.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Bottle (237 mL)
Servings per Container: 1
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat7 g9%
   Saturated Fat1 g5%
   Trans Fat00%
Cholesterol10 mg3%
Sodium200 mg9%
Total Carbohydrates16 g6%
   Dietary Fiber3 g11%
   Total Sugars4 g
     Includes 4g ofAdded Sugars8%
Protein16 g32%
Vitamin D12 mcg60%
Calcium350 mg25%
Iron4.5 mg25%
Potassium250 mg6%
Vitamin A220 mcg25%
Vitamin C45 mg50%
Vitamin E8 mg50%
Vitamin K30 mcg25%
Thiamin0.3 mg25%
Riboflavin0.5 mg40%
Niacin4 mg25%
Vitamin B60.8 mg45%
Folate (60mcg Folic Acid0100 mcg DFE25%
Vitamin B121.2 mcg50%
Biotin8 mcg25%
Pantothenic Acid1.2 mg25%
Phosphorus300 mg25%
Iodine35 mcg25%
Magnesium42 mg10%
Zinc3.3 mg30%
Selenium14 mcg25%
Copper0.2 mg20%
Manganese0.6 mg25%
Chromium35 mcg100%
Molybdenum11 mcg25%
Chloride190 mg8%
Choline60 mg10%
Other Ingredients: Water, milk protein concentrate, tapioca dextrin, canola oil, and less than 2% of fructose, soy protein isolate, calcium caseinate, sodium caseinate, fructooligosaccharides, vitamins and minerals*, partially hydrolyzed guar gum, salt, cellulose gel and gum, soy lecithin, natural and artificial flavor, carrageenan, sucralose.

*Vitamins and Minerals: Potassium citrate, calcium phosphate, magnesium phosphate, sodium ascorbate, choline bitartrate, potassium chloride, ferrous sulfate, ascorbic acid, dl-alpha tocopheryl acetate, zinc sulfate, niacinamide, calcium pantothenate, manganese sulfate, pyridoxine hydrochloride, riboflavin, vitamin A palmitate, thiamine hydrochloride, copper sulfate, chromium chloride, folic acid, potassium iodide, vitamin K1, sodium selenite, biotin, vitamin D3, sodium molybdate, vitamin B12

Allergens: Contains Milk and Soy.


Use under medical supervision.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend 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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How to Read Food Labels When You Have Diabetes

[vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text]Reading food labels is crucial for managing diabetes because it empowers you to make informed choices about what you eat. By understanding what's on a label, you can manage your blood sugar levels more effectively and make informed decisions that support your overall health. Person Using Smart Phone to Scan Jar Label at Supermarket to Represent Concept of How to Read Food Labels for Diabetics The main culprits for blood sugar spikes are carbohydrates. When you eat carbs, your body breaks them down into sugar for energy which causes blood sugar levels to rise. Other factors like protein and fat can also play a role in how food impacts blood sugar, but carbs generally have the biggest influence. Let’s dive into the most important things to look at on food labels to ensure you are on the right path to consistent and steady blood sugars.

Decoding food labels

Serving size

The first thing to look at on food labels is always the serving size. The serving size will tell you the portion of the product that the rest of the numbers on the label are referring to. Some labels can be tricky as some foods that may look like a single serving could contain multiple servings per container. For example, a small bag of chips might contain 2 servings. This means that if you eat the entire bag, you would have to double all of the information on the food label.

Ingredients list

The next thing to take a look at is the ingredients list. The ingredients list is in descending order with the most prominent ingredients listed first. By scanning the ingredient list, you can spot potential allergens and unnecessary additives, which can help you make informed choices to align with your dietary needs and preferences.

Nutrients to focus on

Next, let’s take a look at five of the most important nutrients on food labels.


Carbohydrates are the foods that turn into sugar in our bodies. When you eat foods that contain carbs, they will cause the blood sugar to rise. When you have diabetes, if you are eating large portions of carbs, blood sugar might spike higher than the ideal range. You’ll notice that sugar and fiber are indented under total carbohydrates on food labels. This is because sugar and fiber are both types of carbohydrates and therefore they are already accounted for in the total carbohydrate number. This means that if something is higher in sugar, it will automatically be higher in carbohydrates as well. While we should still be mindful and not ignore the added sugar in foods, it is already accounted for in the total carbs.


Fiber is most often found in whole grains, fruits, vegetables, beans, legumes and nuts. If a food item has 5 or more grams of fiber per serving, it is considered a high-fiber food. Fiber is important for gut health, heart health, keeping us full and balancing blood sugars. It is recommended to aim for 25-35 grams of fiber daily.


While fats do not have a large impact on blood sugar, there is a link between diabetes and heart disease. For this reason, it is important to try to focus on eating healthy fats and limiting unhealthy fats for heart health. Fats get a bad rap sometimes, but they are an essential part of a healthy diet. The key is understanding the difference between healthy (unsaturated) and unhealthy (saturated) fats. Unsaturated fats include monounsaturated fats which are found in olive oil, avocados, nuts, and seeds and polyunsaturated fats which are found in fatty fish, flaxseeds, walnuts, and some vegetable oils. These fats can improve heart health by lowering cholesterol. Unhealthy, saturated fats can raise cholesterol and increase your risk of heart disease. These fats are found in fatty meats, butter, cheese, and some processed foods. Trans fats are another type of unhealthy fat that can cause more damage to the heart than any other type of fat. Trans fats are often listed as "partially hydrogenated oils" on the food label and should be avoided.


Protein is important for building and maintaining muscle and for overall satiety. The amount of protein on the food label can help you gauge how much protein you're getting per serving. Seven grams of protein on the food label is equivalent to about one ounce of protein. Examples of healthy sources of protein include lean meat and poultry, fatty fish, eggs, beans and lentils, nuts and seeds, tofu, protein powder, and low-fat dairy products such as Greek yogurt.


If you have diabetes, you may also be at risk for high blood pressure so monitoring sodium intake is important. It is recommended to limit sodium intake to 2,300 mg per day.

Clearing up food label confusion

Sometimes food labels can be misleading and hard to understand. Some brands will purposely do this for marketing purposes. Be sure to watch out for the following:

Food claims

Many food labels will have claims to make their product appear healthier than it is. Some common food claims that you might see are low-fat or fat-free. Low-fat means a serving of the food has less than 3 grams of fat. While it's lower in fat, it doesn't necessarily mean its nutrient profile is healthy overall. Fat-free means that the food has less than 0.5 grams of fat per serving. Again, while the product may be low in fat, that does not necessarily mean it is low in other potentially harmful ingredients and when manufacturers remove fat from a food, it can often affect taste and texture. To compensate, they may add sugar or other artificial sweeteners.

Hidden sugars

Sugar goes by many different names such as sucrose, lactose, high fructose corn syrup, brown sugar, honey and agave nectar which can make it tricky to spot on a food label. If it ends in "ose" (like sucrose or fructose), it's likely a form of sugar. Always make sure to scan the ingredient list and to look for "added sugars" on the label. This tells you exactly how many grams of sugar have been added during processing versus what is naturally occurring in the food.

Percent daily value (%DV)

The percent daily value is based on a standard 2,000-calorie diet. This might not perfectly match your individual needs, but it provides a general benchmark. The percent daily value tells you what percentage of the recommended daily value for a specific nutrient is found in one serving of that food. For example, if a food has 10% DV for sodium, it means one serving provides 10% of the recommended daily intake of sodium based on that 2,000-calorie standard. This can be misleading for many people because a 2,000-calorie diet is not ideal for everyone. It is always best to check the actual amount of specific nutrients in the product.

In summary

Using food labels to guide healthy choices for blood sugar control and overall health is crucial for people with diabetes. Always start by looking at the serving size and be mindful of tricks and marketing ploys that some companies may use to make their products appear to be healthy options.[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column][vc_text_separator title="Featured Products" border_width="2"][vc_row_inner equal_height="yes" content_placement="middle" gap="35"][vc_column_inner width="1/3"][vc_single_image image="174843" img_size="full" alignment="center" onclick="custom_link" img_link_target="_blank" css=".vc_custom_1714773079285{padding-right: 7% !important;padding-left: 7% !important;}" link=""][/vc_column_inner][vc_column_inner width="1/3"][vc_single_image image="174844" img_size="full" alignment="center" onclick="custom_link" img_link_target="_blank" css=".vc_custom_1714773099583{padding-right: 7% !important;padding-left: 7% !important;}" link=""][/vc_column_inner][vc_column_inner width="1/3"][vc_single_image image="174842" img_size="full" alignment="center" onclick="custom_link" img_link_target="_blank" css=".vc_custom_1714773114312{padding-right: 7% !important;padding-left: 7% !important;}" link=""][/vc_column_inner][/vc_row_inner][/vc_column][/vc_row]

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