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Divine Health Protein Supremefood Vanilla -- 17.03 oz


Divine Health Protein Supremefood Vanilla
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Divine Health Protein Supremefood Vanilla -- 17.03 oz

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Divine Health Protein Supremefood Vanilla Description

  • Divine Health ~ Don Colbert, M.D.
  • Plant Based Protein
  • Rice • Pea Protein • Turmeric • Ginger
  • Deliciously Smoother
  • Vegan
  • Soy & Gluten Free
  • Non-GMO ingredients
  • 15g Protein

 Pea Protein: Pea protein is a plant-based protein that is derived from yellow peas. Yellow peas supply a unique array of amino acids, the building blocks of body tissue, muscles, hormones and enzymes that help your body function normally.

 

Rice Protein: Rice protein is another plant-based protein that is easily digested and supplies fiber to your diet.

 

Turmeric Root: Turmeric root naturally detoxifies the body, supports immune health, helps lower inflammation and is a great source for boosting gluthathione production.

 

Ginger Root: Ginger has long been used as an anti-inflammatory agent and helps support digestion.

 

 

Protein Supremefood is a natural, plant-based source of sustained released, easily digestible protein, packed with all the essential amino acids your body needs to support energy levels and nourish your cells. This vegan protein with turmeric and ginger root can provide a long lasting sustained energy source as well as helping to neutralize free radicals and boost muscle growth, tissue repair and healthy bones. Since pea protein and rice protein are so versatile, you can add Protein Supremefood to virtually any recipe for added health benefits!

 

Don Colbert MD has been practicing medicine in Longwood, FL for over 25 years. During that time he has written over 40 natural best-selling books on health and nutrition. For years, he has taught about the substantial benefits of consuming fermented and organic foods. Countless people have followed Dr. Colbert's advice by incorporating his Fermented Protein Supremefood as part of their dietary regiment.


Directions

Take 1 scopp with 6-8 oz of any healthy liquid and stir, shake or blend for 30 seconds before workout or as directed by a qualified healthcare practitioner.

Free Of
Animal ingredients, GMO ingredients, gluten and soy.

*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 Scoop (23 g)
Servings per Container: 21
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories90
   Calories from Fat15
Total Fat1.5 g2%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium180 mg8%
Potassium45 mg1%
Total Carbohydrate4 g1%
   Dietary Fiber3 g12%
   Sugars0 g
Protein15 g30%
Non-GMO Protein Blend
(Pea Protein Isolate & Brown Rice Protein Isolate)
19 g*
Spice Blend
(Turmeric Root & Ginger Root)
265 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic natural vanilla flavor, non-GMO sunflower lecithin, organic guar gum, and organic stevia extract 98% reb A.
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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Why Weight Training is So Important for Women

In a world where everyone obsesses about slimming down, the fear of “bulking up” keeps many – especially women – away from the gym.

But a good strength training program can help women of all ages stay fit and healthy, says Holly Perkins, founder of Women’s Strength Nation and author of “Lift to Get Lean.”

Carious-Sized Colorful Dumbbells on Yoga Mat to Represent Benefits of Strength Training for Women | Vitacost.com/blog

Training with weights can boost a woman’s energy level. It also helps her to reduce body fat and curb food cravings that are dangerous to her long-term health, Perkins says.

Best of all, there is almost no risk of bulking up if you do it right.

“If you start gently and if you build gradually and you take your time and learn good technique, you’re not going to accidentally get big and bulky,” Perkins says.

Why women should lift weights

Many people do not understand the importance of lifting weights, particularly as we get older.

“Our body is held up in space because of our musculature,” Perkins says.

As we age, our bodies lose muscle through a process called age-related sarcopenia.

“That has profound implications on how we hold our body up energetically in space,” Perkins says. “Strength training is the only way – legitimately the only way – that you’re able to improve the balance of your body and how you hold yourself up in space.”

Strength training can boost your energy level and stamina throughout the day, she adds.

In addition, improving lean muscle mass allows you to optimize your natural hormonal balance, Perkins says. In this way, strength training helps:

  • Optimize inherent levels of testosterone
  • Reduce overproduction of estrogen
  • Improve lean muscle mass, which also helps you reduce and manage body fat

Finally, strength training helps muscles to manage carbohydrates on a cellular level. This aids women in reducing sugar and carbohydrate cravings, and helps stabilize their blood sugar levels.  

 “Strength training is one of the best ways that you can actually improve how your body is managing the carbohydrates that you’re eating,” Perkins says.

Obstacles women and face – and how to overcome them

Traditionally, the field of weight training has been focused on – and dominated by – men. Perkins says this fact can pose an obstacle for women.

“A woman’s body physiologically and biomechanically is radically different than a man’s,” she says.

In fact, women often do not get the best advice when they seek out guidance from a male source.

 “A lot of male experts talk from personal experience,” Perkins says. “They are men, not women – they don’t have any idea what it’s like to live inside a woman’s body.”

In addition, much of the research that has been published on strength training is focused on college-age men. “That science isn’t relevant to a woman who is 32,” Perkins says.

For these reasons, women need to seek out sources that are tailored to their own strength-training needs, she says.

“For years and years and years, I learned by male experts,” Perkins says. “And it wasn’t working.”

Choosing the right strength-training program

Perkins says women who want to begin lifting weights should not try to figure out how to do so on their own.

“There are so many free resources and low-cost resources,” she says. “Get your hands on a strength-training program that is designed for your specific goal.”

When looking for the right program, make sure it is designed by a “vetted, bona fide, educated and credentialed expert,” Perkins says.

“Don’t buy a strength plan from the sexy girl on Instagram who has a great body,” Perkins says. “Buy it from someone who has the education, who is a certified personal trainer.”

Perkins offers her own free six-week strength training program at her website. But she says other options abound.

“There are so many people like me out there who are creating free resources for people,” she says.

The key is to look for an expert who “has worked with people, who really and legitimately knows the science of strength-training,” Perkins says.

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