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Clif LUNA Whole Nutrition Bar Chocolate Cupcake -- 15 Bars


Clif LUNA Whole Nutrition Bar Chocolate Cupcake
  • Our price: $14.99


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Clif LUNA Whole Nutrition Bar Chocolate Cupcake -- 15 Bars

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Clif LUNA Whole Nutrition Bar Chocolate Cupcake Description

  • Gluten Free
  • 8g Protein
  • Made with Organic Cocoa
  • Non-GMO
  • Kosher
  • Certified Organic by QAI

Luna Whole Nutrition Snack Bars are crafted to help keep you nourished throughout your busy day and give you the energy to break through. Each bar is a delicious, gluten-free, vegan snacks that’s perfect between meals.

  • More Of The Stuff You Want: 8g protein and a low-glycemic index.
  • Less Of The Stuff You Don’t: Gluten free, with no artificial flavors or high-fructose corn syrup.
  • Quality Ingredients: Plant-based, complete protein from soy provides essential amino acids. Carbohydrates come from organic oats and a blend of sugars with a low-glycemic index.
  • Delicious Flavors And Variety: Luna Bars come in twelve craveable flavors.
  • Convenience: Wholesome, delicious on-the-go snack bars for energy whenever and wherever you need it.

Free Of
GMO and gluten.

*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 Bar (48 g)
Servings per Container: 15
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories180
   Calories from Fat60
Total Fat6 g10%
   Saturated Fat2.5 g13%
   Trans Fat0 g
Polyunsaturated Fat0.5 g
Monounsaturated Fat2.5 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium120 mg5%
Potassium170 mg5%
Total Carbohydrate27 g9%
   Dietary Fiber4 g18%
     Insoluble Fiber1 g
   Sugars9 g
   Other Carbohydrate14 g
Protein8 g15%
Vitamin A10%
Vitamin C15%
Calcium35%
Iron25%
Vitamin D15%
Vitamin E10%
Thiamin10%
Riboflavin10%
Niacin10%
Vitamin B610%
Folate15%
Vitamin B1210%
Phosphorus25%
Magnesium4%
Other Ingredients: Protein gain blend (crisps [soy protein isolate, organic rice flour, organic alkalized cocoa], organic soy flour, organic roasted soybeans, organic milled flaxseed), organic brown rice syrup, organic dried can syrup, organic cane syrup, organic high oleic sunflower oil, organic cocoa, vegetable glycerin, chicory fiber syrup, organic alkalized cocoa, chicory fiber, organic soy flour, organic unsweetened chocolate, organic cashew butter, palm kernel oil, organic palm kernel solids, natural flavors, organic gym arabic, organic soy lecithin, sea salt, organic vanilla extra, organic cocoa butter, soy lecithin, mixed tocopherols (antioxidant).
Vitamins & Minerals: Dicalcium phosphate, calcium carbonate, ascorbic acid (vit. C), ferrous fumarate (iron), niacinamide (vit. B3), DL-alpha tocopheryl acetate (vit. E), beta carotene (vit. A), pyridoxine hydrochloride (vit. B6), riboflavin (vit. B2), thiamine mononitrate (vit. B1), ergocalciferol (vit. D2), folic acid, cyanocobalamin (vit. B12).
Allergen Statement: Contains soy and almonds. May contain other tree nuts and traces of milk. May contain nutshell fragments. We do not source genetically modified ingredients.
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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What do Cravings Say About Your Health?

You’re strolling around a shopping center and you pass by an ice cream shop. Then it hits you: a craving for a hot fudge sundae. You just can’t imagine the rest of your day without that hot fudge sundae. You’ve got to have that hot fudge sundae now!

Food Cravings Satisfied When Hands Take Cookies From Plate | www.vitacost.com/blog

Anywhere from one-fifth to nearly all of adults contend with food cravings, researchers say. Our cravings — hard-to-ignore desires for certain foods — tend to zero in on sweets (think chocolate), fast food (like hamburgers), fatty food (pizza, for example) and carbs (such as potato chips), studies show.

So, if your head is filled with persistent thoughts of a hot fudge sundae, what is your body telling you?

Digging into food cravings

Sarah Lisovich, senior editor at Central Infusion Alliance Medical, a distributor of medical and surgical products, says food cravings can indicate a lack of certain vitamins or nutrients in your diet. For instance, a desire for a T-bone steak can suggest a lack of iron or vitamin B, she says. Some iron-deficient people might even crave ice.

Nutritional therapist Lindsea Burns also puts stock in the messages that cravings send us.

“Cravings say a lot about our health, because our body is programmed with the innate intelligence to know what it needs,” Burns says. “Women craving chocolate around their periods, for example, is just the body asking for more magnesium, which gets depleted during that time of the month.”

However, food psychologist Marcia Pelchat of Philadelphia’s Monell Chemical Senses Center tells Smithsonian.com that other than a few types of extreme deficiencies, your food cravings probably aren’t signaling a lack of vitamins or nutrients. Instead, she tells Eating Well, a boring or restrictive diet is more likely to trigger cravings.

“A monotonous diet — and not a nutritional gap — may be more to blame for your yen for a certain food,” a Tufts University article says. “In a study published in the journal Psychology & Behavior, healthy young adult men and women followed a diet that met all of their nutritional needs but consisted only of nutrition shakes for every meal for five days. People on this one-note diet reported significantly more cravings than they did on a varied diet.”

In a separate study, published in 2004 by Pelchat and fellow researchers from the Monell Chemical Senses Center and the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, 10 volunteers were allowed to eat only one thing for a day and a half: vanilla nutrition shakes. Another group of volunteers, however, could eat anything they wanted in addition to the nutrition shakes. The research found that the volunteers on the shake-only diet experienced more cravings than the other volunteers did.

Pelchat and her colleagues reported that, based on this research, food cravings activate areas of the brain tied to emotion, memory and reward.

“During a craving, we have a sensory memory or template for the food that will satisfy the craving,” Pelchat says in a Monell news release. “The food we eat has to match that template for the craving to be satisfied. It’s as if our brain is saying, ‘It has to be chocolate ice cream, lemon pie just won’t do.’”

Taylor Newhouse, a registered dietitian with Texas A&M University’s School of Public Health, says that when we’re stressed, our bodies naturally will crave fast food or fatty food.

“Cravings are also like habits. We often reach for a craved food without thinking of it,” Pelchat says in a Texas A&M news release.

Common cravings

Health coach Marina Yanay-Triner says that among her clients, the two cravings she sees most often are salt and sugar.

Salt cravings often signify mineral deficiencies, Yanay-Triner says.

“Because many minerals taste salty to us, when we crave salt, we are actually in need of minerals,” she says. “A great way to fix this is by eating mineral-rich green leafy vegetables or mineral-rich sea vegetables.”

In addition, Yanay-Triner says, salt cravings can mean you’re dehydrated — drink more water! — or you’ve got low-functioning adrenal glands, which should be checked out by a medical pro. Cravings for salty snacks such as chips or pretzels also can indicate an iron deficiency, according to Newhouse.

As for sugar cravings, Yanay-Triner says they’re your body’s way of screaming for more carbs. If you find yourself in the sugar-craving camp, try eating more fruit or even healthy carbs like sweet potatoes, rice and quinoa, she recommends.

Listen to your body

No matter what kind of food you’re hankering for, Dr. Phoenyx Austin, a sports nutrition specialist, notes that it’s important to distinguish between cravings and hunger.

“Cravings are controlled by the brain, whereas hunger is controlled by the stomach. So when we get cravings, it’s because our brain is try to communicating something important about our diet with us,” Austin says.

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