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EatingEvolved Organic Chocolate Keto Cups Almond Butter -- 4.93 oz

EatingEvolved Organic Chocolate Keto Cups Almond Butter
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EatingEvolved Organic Chocolate Keto Cups Almond Butter -- 4.93 oz

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EatingEvolved Organic Chocolate Keto Cups Almond Butter Description

  • Chocolate: It's Food, Not Candy™
  • Vegan | Paleo | Gluten Free
  • 10 g Fat
  • 2 g Net Carbs
  • No Sugar Added
  • Rainforest Alliance • People & Nature
  • USDA Organic
  • 7 Individually Wrapped Cups

What Is A Keto Cup?


The perfect keto-friendly snack has arrived! With 10 g of fat and 2 g net carbs in every cup, you can fuel yourself throughout the day and stay on track. Each cup has cacao on the outside and lightly sweetened almond butter with added MCT oil on the inside. We use highest quality ingredients to help you achieve peak performance!


Living a keto lifestyle or watching your sugar intake doesn’t mean that you need to give up delicious snacks. Unlike the many nut butter cups on the market that are purely treats, our Almond Butter Keto Cups not only taste great but also help fuel you throughout the day and keep you on track. Each cup has cacao on the outside and smooth, lightly sweetened almond butter with MCT oil on the inside. A delectable source of fuel you can enjoy any time of day with 10 grams of fat, 2 grams of net carbs, and no added sugar. Our cacao is Rainforest Alliance Certified, and the cups are USDA Organic as well as paleo and vegan friendly. That’s right! This is a dairy-free keto snack without any soy. We use the highest quality ingredients to help you achieve peak performance and enjoyment at the same time.


Enjoy this 7-pack pouch with one cup for each day of the week!

Free Of
Gluten 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: 1 Cup (20 g)
Servings per Container: 7
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat10 g12%
   Saturated Fat3 g16%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium0 mg0%
Total Carbohydrate7 g3%
   Dietary Fiber5 g19%
   Total Sugars Less than1 g
     Includes 0g Added Sugars0%
Protein3 g5%
Vitamin D0.3 mcg0%
Calcium28 mg2%
Iron1 mg6%
Potassium110 mg2%
Other Ingredients: Organic almonds, organic cacao, organic jerusalem artichoke fiber, organic cacao butter, organic MCT oil, organic monk fruit extract.

Contains Almonds. May contain rraces of cashew, coconut, hazelnut and macadamia nuts.

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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Is 'Grazing' a Healthful Way to Eat - or Should You Avoid It?

Find yourself reaching for a protein bar, a few handfuls of popcorn or a couple of cookies mid-afternoon? You’re part of the majority of Americans who love to snack. As a country, we’re now eating in between meals more than ever before. Between 2015 and 2020, the number of snacking occasions rose from 505 to 530 annually per person, according to a recent report from The NPD Group. The pandemic accelerated snacking, too. And we’re even eating more snack foods at meals these days, according to the same report: Snack foods rose from 21 percent of eatings in 2010 to 26 percent in 2020. Concept of What is Grazing Represented by Woman Standing in Kitchen Eating Yogurt | It’s one thing to plan out healthy snacks, ensuring you’re getting an adequate mix of protein, carbohydrates and healthy fats — but another to snack mindlessly, without giving thought to portions or nutrition. This constant approach to snacking is also called grazing, defined as frequent eating throughout the day at undefined periods, with undefined portions of whatever foods are close at hand. But could this seemingly wild strategy ever be a smart way to eat? We asked the experts.

What is grazing?

Grazing is convenient, requires no planning (technically) and can make eating feel like less of a hassle if you find yourself short on time, says Dustin Moore, MS, RD, a lecturer and doctoral student at University of California, Irvine. However, he doesn’t recommend grazing as a healthy eating strategy. “What you gain in convenience, you’ll likely sacrifice in poor nutritional quality and overconsumption of calories,” he adds. It gets a little confusing when it comes to the science, however. Things don’t look good when you consider that grazing is prevalent in adults with eating disorders and obesity, leading to poor outcomes with weight loss, lower moods and decreased mental health-related quality of life, according to a 2017 study in Clinical Psychology Review. Grazing goes against much of the benefits of intermittent fasting, which have come to light more recently. And a 2019 study in Nutrients concluded that reduced meal frequency (two to three meals per day) provides psychological benefits such as reduced inflammation and improved circadian rhythm — again, in direct opposition of grazing.

Potential benefits of grazing

However, there are some upsides to eating more often throughout the day. “Grazing can help keep blood sugar and insulin levels stable, as compared to eating large meals two or three times per day,” says Lauren Minchen, MPH, RDN, CDN, a nutrition consultant for Freshbit, an AI-driven visual diet diary app. She adds that grazers may experience less indigestion and heartburn due to simply having less digestion work to do at any one given time. This smoother digestion and more controlled blood sugar may ultimately lead to less body fat (particularly around the midsection) and a healthier cardiovascular system. That’s all provided you don’t overdo it on portions, however. The discussion around grazing now is focused on the intent behind it, says Minchen. There’s a big difference between grazing mindfully with the purpose of healthy eating or weight control, and grazing turning into overeating and losing control of your choices (i.e., eating impulsively). Watch out if you find yourself grazing when you’re not even hungry. A 2018 survey found that 43 percent of U.S. consumers snack because they’re hungry in between meals, while 29 percent nosh to give themselves a treat, and 26 percent snack simply because they’re bored. That means the majority of snackers (57 percent) are doing so for reasons other than hunger — which can lead to consumption of excess calories and ultimately, weight gain. Erin Stokes, medical director at MegaFood, says while she’s a firm believer in eating healthy snacks between meals, everyone needs to find the eating pattern that’s best for their personal health. “It’s important to follow your internal cues around hunger and satiety, and sometimes grazing can mute these cues,” she explains.

Best practices for grazing

If you are going to try out grazing, the healthy way, keep a couple golden rules in mind. First, portion your food into a small bowl or vessel instead of just grabbing the entire bag or container, says Moore. Second, aim to eat a snack that provides at least 5 grams of protein per serving, which will help curb cravings and keep you feeling satisfied until your next meal. Third, always keep your fridge and pantry stocked with healthy choices. “Just like animals whose only choice is to graze what they find in the pasture, you’re only able to eat what is close at hand,” says Moore. With that in mind, he recommends surrounding yourself with the good stuff: Think protein-rich snacks like Greek yogurt cups (stacked in the front of your fridge so you’ll see them) and plenty of whole fruits and vegetables, like tangerines and avocados. There’s nothing wrong with treats here and there, but these should be in the background, out of your direct line of sight, says Moore (who keeps chocolate on top of his fridge — pro tip!). A few more ideas for grazing snacks that provide one serving of protein, one serving of carbohydrates and one serving of healthy fats, from Michen:
  • 2 hard-boiled eggs with 1 serving Triscuits
  • 2 slices low-sodium chicken breast with 3 T. hummus and an apple
  • ¾ cup 4% plain Greek yogurt mixed with 1 cup berries

The bottom line on grazing

Mindless grazing works well for animals — not so much for humans. But, don’t worry if you fall into this pattern from time to time. You are only human, after all. “We should exert a slightly greater effort to surround ourselves with [nutritious food] so that if we do feel the need to graze,” says Moore, “we have great options,and make eating a healthy diet easier.”
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