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Celsius Live Fit Sparkling Wild Berry -- 4 Cans


Celsius Live Fit Sparkling Wild Berry
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Celsius Live Fit Sparkling Wild Berry -- 4 Cans

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Celsius Live Fit Sparkling Wild Berry Description

  • No Sugar • No Preservatives
  • Healthy Energy
  • Accelerates Metabolism
  • Burns Body Fat
  • Gluten Free • Kosher • Non GMO • Certified Vegan

No High Fructose Corn Syrup

No Aspartame

No Preservatives

No Artificial Colors or Flavors

 

• 100% of 7 Essential Vitamins

• Proven in 6 Published University Studies

 

In 2005, vitamin industry entrepreneurs created CELSIUS®.

 

How Does It Work?

 

CELSIUS' proprietary MetaPlus® formula including green tea with EGCG, ginger and guarana seed turns on thermogenesis, a process that boosts your body's metabolic rate.†

 

Drinking CELSIUS prior to fitness activities is proven to energize, accelerate metabolism, burn body fat and calories.

 

Invest in yourself, drink CELSIUS®.


Directions

†Celsius alone does not produce weight loss in the absence of a healthy diet and moderate exercise. So, whether you walk the dog or work out at the gym, make Celsius part of your daily regimen.

Free Of
Sugar, aspartame, artificial preservatives, high fructose corn syrup, artificial colors and flavors, gluten, GMOs and animal ingredients.

*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: 12 fl oz
Servings per Container: 4
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories10
Total Carbohydrates2 g1%
  Dietary Fiber2 g8%
Vitamin C (ascorbic acid)60 mg100%
Riboflavin1.7 mg100%
Niacin as (niacinamide)20 mg100%
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine hydrochloride)2 mg100%
Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin)6 mcg100%
Biotin300 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid
(as calcium d-pantothenate)
10 mg100%
Calcium (as calcium carbonate)50 mg5%
Chromium (chelate)50 mcg41%
Sodium10 mg<1%
MetaPlus™ Proprietary Blend1810 mg
  Taurine*
  Guarana Extract (seed)*
  Green Tea Leaf Extract (leaf)
standardized to 10% EGCG
*
  Caffeine (as caffeine anhydrous)*
Glucuronolactone*
Ginger Extract (root)*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Carbonated filtered water, natural flavor, citric acid, fruit and vegetable juice for color, sucralose.
Contains 200 mg total caffeine per serving.
Warnings

Not recommended for people that are caffeine sensitive, children under 12 or women pregnant or nursing.

 

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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Calorie Restriction: Can It Help You Live Longer?

Eating fewer calories will help you stay slim, but can it also lengthen your lifespan? Possibly, say some experts.

Rhesus monkeys that eat a lower-calorie diet live longer, healthier lives than monkeys that don't know when to push away from the dinner table, according to an analysis of study data published last month in the journal Nature Communications.

Orange Clock on Empty Plate to Represent Time Added to Life with Calorie Restriction | Vitacost.com/blog

But before you lay down that fork and starve yourself into a ripe old age, nutrition experts have some words of caution.

"The term 'hangry' is a thing for a reason," says Ruth Frechman, a Burbank, California-based registered dietitian nutritionist and author of "The Food Is My Friend Diet."

"It takes a very strong person to live and work all day being hungry," she says. "The human body needs enough calories for energy to function properly."

She adds that "there doesn't seem to be positive evidence or undeniable proof" that the low-calorie longevity benefits that appear in monkeys will translate to humans.

The downside of calorie restriction

Manhattan Beach, California-based registered dietitian Lori Zanini also discourages people from simply focusing on cutting calories.

"We can't look at the way we eat just in terms of calories," she says. "I could eat (just) 500 calories of Doritos every day, but is that really going to prolong my life?"

The author of the "Eat What You Love Diabetes Cookbook" echoes Frechman's doubts about the sustainability of a diet based on severely restricting calories

"If people go too low, they are going to be very hungry," she says. "That decreases their ability to follow any low-calorie diet for the long term."

In fact, it's more likely you will cycle on and off a restricted-calorie regimen. That will cause your metabolic rate to slow down. When you start eating a regular diet again, your body might react by storing the food instead of using it for energy, resulting in weight gain.

"Sometimes things sound good in theory," she says. "But in practice, it's not sustainable."

Benefits of cutting some calories

Still, that doesn't mean people can't benefit from eating fewer calories, Frechman said.

She recommends a diet that features more low-calorie fruits and vegetables, which are loaded with hundreds of phytonutrients. Humans who eat such produce reduce their risk of heart disease and cancer.

"It's important to choose from a wide variety of colors and flavors," Frechman says. "It shouldn't just be apples or broccoli."  

Zanini also urges you to eat more vegetables, especially those that are nonstarchy. Such vegetables are "quite low in calories and quite high in nutrients," she says. They also have a lot of fiber and digest more slowly, which will cause you to feel full longer.

Lean sources of protein – either plant-based, or meats like fish and poultry – are another good way to reduce calorie intake, she says.

As you switch to a lower-calorie diet, pay close attention to how your body reacts, Zanini says.

"Everyone needs to figure out what is feeding their body the best," she says.  "Do they have energy? Can they think clearly? Do they just feel well generally?"

She adds that your diet should not slip under 1,200 calories a day. "That's low, in my estimation," she says.

Frechman says moderation and balance are "the name of the game." A high quality of life is more important than starving yourself simply on the hope that you might live a little longer, she says.

 "A good goal would be to live life to the fullest, enjoy each day and be happy," she says.

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