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Dream Organic Rice Drink Original -- 64 fl oz

Dream Organic Rice Drink Original
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Dream Organic Rice Drink Original -- 64 fl oz

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Dream Organic Rice Drink Original Description

  • The Perfect Plant Milk
  • Organic
  • Calcium & Vitamin D
  • Plant-Based Beverage
  • Lactose and Dairy Free
  • Gluten Free
  • Non-GMO

A Whole New Way to Dream™

Non-dairy drinkers, reach confidently for delicious, Organic Rice Dream® Enriched Original Rice Drink. It's full of refreshment and nutrition while being dairy free, soy free, and low in fat. It pours on the flavor without cholesterol, but with plenty of Calcium and Vitamin D.


So you Dream™ all you want - about cereal, smoothies, recipes, or just a cold, satisfying glassful. Finally, news that's easy, very easy to digest!


About the Box...

This shelf-stable packaging protects flavor, nutritional value and maintains freshness and quality without preservatives or refrigeration! And it stores conveniently in your pantry, unopened, up to one year!



  • Lactose free and Dairy Free
  • Excellent Source of Calcium & Vitamin D
  • With Vitamins A and B12
  • Certified Organic
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • Easy to Digest
  • 99% Fat Free
  • Soy Free
  • Cholesterol Free Food
  • Gluten Free
  • Kosher
  • Vegan


Shake Well • Serve Chilled
Free Of
Lactose, dairy, GMOs, soy, cholesterol, 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 Cup (240 mL)
Servings per Container: 8
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat2.5 g3%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g*
   Polyunsaturated Fat0.5 g
   Monounsaturated Fat1.5 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium80 mg3%
Total Carbohydrate24 g9%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Total Sugars11 g
    Includes 11g Added Sugars22%
Protein0 g*
Vitamin D4.8 mcg25%
Calcium300 mg25%
Iron0.1 mg0%
Potassium40 mg0%
Vitamin A150 mcg15%
Vitamin B121.1 mcg45%
Phosphorus170 mg15%
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic ricemilk (water, organic hydrolyzed rice), organic canola oil and/or organic sunflower oil, tricalcium phosphate, sea salt, vitamin a palmitate, vitamin d2 (ergocalciferol), vitamin b12 (cyanocobalamin).

Not for Use as an Infant formula.  For children under age 5, consult your child's doctor.  

Stay fresh 7-10 days in refrigerator after opening.

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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Attention, Vegans: Are These 6 Nutrients Missing From Your Diet?

The health benefits of a vegan diet are as bountiful as a farmers market. Chief among the benefits, according to doctors at the Mayo Clinic, are improved odds of fighting off high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, obesity and cancer.

Woman on Vegan Diet Chopping Vegetables on Cutting Board

Yet those same doctors caution that a poorly planned vegan diet can rob you of six vital nutrients: vitamin B-12, iron, calcium, vitamin D, protein and omega-3 fatty acids.

Dr. Heather Fields and her colleagues at the Mayo Clinic in Arizona recently published research that raises concerns about nutrient deficiency among vegans. A lack of the six nutrients pinpointed in the research carries implications related to neurologic disorders, anemia, bone strength and other health problems, Fields says in a Mayo Clinic news release.

According to Fields and her fellow researchers, vegans who are most at risk of nutrient deficits are:

  • Children
  • Women with heavy menstruation who may lack iron
  • Pregnant women
  • New mothers
  • Breastfeeding mothers

If you’re following a vegan diet and fall into one of those categories, experts recommend tweaking your diet to ensure you’re getting the key nutrients. Here’s how to do it.

Vitamin B12

Vitamin B12 is found only in animal foods. Because vegans don’t eat dairy, beef or other animal-based products, they must find other ways to get B12, says Peg Haust-Arliss, a vegan lifestyle coach. She notes that B-12 actually comes from soil that animals ingest.

Among the B12 sources that vegans can tap are fortified cereals, fortified soy products (like tofu), rice milk and vitamin supplements.

Mitra Shirmohammadi, a registered holistic nutritionist, says that although some forms of nutritional yeast contain B12, it’s not advisable to rely on nutritional yeast as the sole source of this vitamin.

Why is B12 important? According to the National Institutes of Health, B12 keeps the body’s nerve and blood cells healthy, and it helps manufacture DNA.


Registered dietitian Rene Ficek, the lead nutrition expert at meal delivery service Seattle Sutton’s Healthy Eating, says iron deficiency is common among those following a vegan diet.

“Although there is some iron fortified in grains and cereals, iron from red meat is the most readily absorbed form of iron,” Ficek says.

Of course, red meat isn’t on the menu for vegans, so they’ve got to find sources of iron elsewhere. But it’s a bit complicated. Clinical nutritionist Tara Coleman explains that iron comes in two forms: heme from animal sources and non-heme from plant sources. Unfortunately, non-heme iron is much more difficult for the body to absorb, she says.

Therefore, Coleman says, vegans must boost the amount of the plant-based sources of iron in their diets. These include beans, lentils, chickpeas, dark leafy greens, organic tempeh, blackstrap molasses, quinoa, nuts and seeds. Pairing these with vitamin C-rich fruits and vegetables like peppers, citrus, papaya, kiwi, berries and tomatoes aids iron absorption, she says.

Why is iron important? Iron is essential in blood production, UCSF Medical Center says. About 70 percent of your body’s iron is found in the red blood cells of your blood (hemoglobin) and in muscle cells (myoglobin).


Dairy products typically come to mind when you think of calcium. While a vegan wouldn’t down a glass of calcium-rich milk, there are plenty of non-dairy options for calcium intake.

Shirmohammadi, the registered holistic nutritionist, recommends:

  • Dark leafy greens like kale and collards.
  • Vegetables such as broccoli, Chinese cabbage and bok choy.
  • Seaweeds like kelp, nori, spirulina and chlorella.
  • Organic tempeh.
  • Tahini
  • Almonds and almond butter.

Dietary supplements also are an option.

Why is calcium important? Among other things, this mineral builds strong bones and teeth, helps clot blood and helps transmit nerve signals, the U.S. National Library of Medicine says.

Vitamin D

For vegans, reversing vitamin D deficiency is fairly simple.

Health and nutrition coach Marina Yanay-Triner says the best way for a vegan to bump up vitamin D levels is to head outside and soak up some sun.

“To get vitamin D, a light-skinned person requires an average of 10 to 15 minutes of warm sunlight on the forearms and face, and darker-skinned individuals need two to six times that amount in time or skin exposure,” Yanay-Triner says.

Also, you can take various vitamin supplements that contain vitamin D.

Why is vitamin D important? The Cleveland Clinic says vitamin D helps absorb calcium, block the release of a hormone that makes bones thin and brittle, improve muscle function and boost the immune system.


Fortunately, vegans enjoy a veritable feast of protein choices.

Shirmohammadi says the protein buffet for a vegan includes quinoa; lentils; black beans; amaranth; organic, fermented soy products such as tempeh or natto; seaweeds such as kelp, nori, spirulina and chlorella; nuts and nut butters; and seeds like hemp and chia.

Why is protein important? The U.S. National Library of Medicine calls proteins “the building blocks of life.” Proteins show up in every cell of the human body; they help repair cells and make new ones.

Omega-3 fatty acids

For vegans, the most efficient vehicles for getting omega-3 fatty acids are sea vegetables and microalgae, such as spirulina and wakame, Shirmohammadi says. You also can take supplements loaded with omega-3 fatty acids.

Why are omega-3 fatty acids important? The Mayo Clinic says omega-3 fatty acids are thought to deliver a variety of health benefits, such as lowering the risk of heart disease and improving cholesterol levels.

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