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Garden of Life Organic Fit High Protein Weight Loss Bar S'Mores -- 12 Bars


Garden of Life Organic Fit High Protein Weight Loss Bar S'Mores

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Garden of Life Organic Fit High Protein Weight Loss Bar S'Mores -- 12 Bars

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Garden of Life Organic Fit High Protein Weight Loss Bar S'Mores Description

  • High Protein Weight Loss Bar
  • 14 g Prebiotic Fiber • 1 g Sugar • Low Glycemic Index • 14 g Plant Protein
  • Non GMO Project Verified
  • USDA Organic
  • Vegan • Gluten Free
  • Made Without Dairy or Soy Ingredients

Garden of Life® it the #1 Brand in the natural products industry and we've always believed in the health benefits of clean, certified organic whole foods. We are very selective with what goes IN our products - true, whole food ingredients. We also pay very close attention to what we keep OUT of them - offering Truly Clean Nutrition.

Empowering Extraordinary Health®

 

BURN FAT • SATISFY HUNGER • FIGHT CARVINGS

 

The Plant Based Organic Fit High Protein Weight Loss Bars taste decadent and indulgent, but provide Low Glycemic, High Protein support as part of your daily success plan.

 

» Burn fat with Organic Svetol® green coffee bean extract

» Fight cravings with Organic Ashwagandha

» Satisfy hunger and feel full longer with 13 g of organic prebiotic fiber

 

Whether you're thinking about shedding a few pounds or just simply want to stay fit, the Organic Fit bar is a delicious way to enhance your diet and exercise program.

 

With 225 mg Organic Svetol® Green Coffee Bean Extract and 150 mg Organic Ashwagandha to help burn fat and fight cravings.

 

Use the Organic Fit High Protein For Weight Loss System as part of your personalized diet and exercise program.

Free Of
Animal ingredients, gluten, dairy, soy, artificial ingredients and GMOs.

*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 Bar (55 g)
Servings per Container: 12
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories200
Total Fat8 g10%
   Saturated Fat2 g10%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium140 mg6%
Total Carbohydrate25 g9%
   Dietary Fiber14 g50%
   Total Sugars1 g
      Includes 0g of Added Sugars0%
Protein14 g28%
Vitamin D1 mcg6%
Calcium71 mg8%
Iron4.1 mg25%
Potassium108 mg2%
Riboflavin0.1 mg8%
Magnesium50 mg10%
Other Ingredients: Organic soluble tapioca fiber‚ organic vegetable glycerin‚ organic pea protein‚ organic almonds‚ organic chocolate coating (organic cacao nibs‚ organic erythritol‚ organic tapioca fiber‚ organic cocoa butter‚ natural licorice flavor‚ organic stevia extract (leaf)‚ organic sunflower lecithin‚ organic vanilla bean extract)‚ organic pea crisps (organic pea protein‚ organic starch)‚ organic sprouted brown rice protein‚ organic acacia fiber‚ organic cacao nibs‚ organic flavor‚ organic svetol® green coffee bean extract‚ organic ashwagandha‚ sea salt‚ organic cinnamon.

Contains: Almonds
Manufactured in a facility that also processes egg, milk, peanut, soy and tree nuts.

Warnings

Consult with your healthcare practitioner before starting any new diet program. Not intended for children.

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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Physical Health Goals: Easy Changes to Improve Diet & Fitness in 2021

January 1 is everyone’s favorite day to hit the reset button. You start a new fitness routine and a new diet with the hope that this year things will be different. And you know what? This year will be different. After an undeniably tough 2020 and a pandemic that won’t quit, you’re more motivated than ever to prioritize your physical health. Smoothie Bowl With Fresh Fruit on Wood Surface to Represent Way to Achieve Physical Health Goals | Vitacost.com/blog While physical health pertains to all the things you can visibly detect (hello, six pack abs!), it greatly affects many of the areas you can’t see with the naked eye – like enhancing bone density, lowering cholesterol levels, and improving immune system health, to name a few. Thankfully, physical health is easy to address. With just a few simple diet and fitness tips, you can proactively improve overall well-being – from the outside in. Start by implementing these small changes, and you’ll set yourself up for long-lasting health in 2021 and beyond.

Quick Fitness Tips for a Stronger, Healthier Body

Pick up heavier weights.

Men and women lose bone mass with age. This natural deterioration can lead to osteopenia or, more seriously, osteoporosis if not addressed early. Low bone mass increases your risk of injury, particularly hip, spine and wrist fractures. But several studies have confirmed that these effects can be mitigated with regular resistance training. While you can increase strength with bodyweight exercises, adding resistance enhances the benefits. Already have a strength routine? Good. Now, go heavier or risk hitting a plateau. General adaption syndrome tells us that the body adapts to an exercise routine after about 8-12 weeks. If you continue to do the same routine day-after-day, week-after-week, you’ll hit the exhaustion phase. At this point, your workouts basically stop working. By increasing your weight selection, you change the stimulus and effectively stimulate a new-and-improved response. As an added benefit, lifting heavy improves muscular coordination, or the ability of different muscle fibers to work together and produce strength. It also helps increase the number of calories you burn at rest and may improve your biological age by promoting testosterone and growth hormone production. This is important for creating lean muscle mass and burning fat more efficiently.

Elevate your heart rate.

Whether you enjoy pumping iron or prefer to dance in your living room, be sure to get your heart rate up. Regular aerobic exercise has positive effects on blood lipid levels and blood pressure – risk factors for coronary artery disease. Higher heart rates also burn more calories, which is helpful in the pursuit of weight loss. For an even greater calorie deficit, alternate between low and high heart rate zones in a single workout session. This is the basis of interval training, and it doesn’t require much of your time. In fact, certain types of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) can take as few as four minutes. Of course, if you have more time to spare, 30 minutes is the sweet spot. However, even that can be broken up into smaller pieces. The Healthy Lifestyles Research Center at Arizona State University found that walking briskly for 10 minutes three times per day resulted in lower blood pressure averages over a 24-hour period. It’s important to note that a “brisk” walk was one that elevated participants to about 75% of their age-predicted max heart rate. At this intensity, you can answer questions with short replies, but carrying a conversation makes you huff and puff.

Let recovery dictate your workout.

Imagine riding a bike on the beach. The wheels will barely turn and may even skid uncontrollably from side-to-side. This is your body on little sleep. Without proper recovery, your body cannot perform at its best. Your reflexes are sluggish, resulting in sloppy form. Even minimal exertion elevates your heart rate and knocks you out of breath. On these days, your willpower might be saying “Go!,” but your physical health is screaming for a break. Listen to it. Maybe take a yoga class instead of running six miles. Or take a rest day and get back to your routine after a good night’s sleep. This works the other way, too. On days you feel fully recovered, go hard at the gym. Take advantage of a primed body and refreshed mind while you have it. Clueless about your recovery? Download a sleep app or invest in a fitness tracker. These technological treasures offer insights into your body’s sleep and recovery habits. Along with the numbers you need to know to exercise efficiently, look at your resting heart rate, heart rate variability and respiratory rate. Many of today’s fitness wearables track these metrics for you. Pay attention to patterns. A significant spike in your respiratory rate, for instance, is indicative of poor recovery – or could even be an early sign of illness.

Small Diet Tweaks That Have a Big Payout

Cut back on sugar.

The 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines recommended Americans consume less than 10% of their daily energy (calories) from added sugars. After further research, the 2020 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee has found that “adverse effects of added sugars…may contribute to unhealthy weight gain and obesity-related health outcomes.” As a result, the new recommendation (2020-2025) will be to consume less than 6% of energy from added sugars. Take a closer look at your daily diet. Where can you reduce or eliminate added sugar? Obviously, cutting back on candy and desserts is a good idea. But the report noted sugar-sweetened beverages tend to be the most common source of added sugar. Think twice about your morning coffee order or sweet tea with lunch. Also check the Nutrition Facts panel on breakfast cereal and ask yourself whether your favorite protein bars are healthy or not.

Modify your meat intake.

Don’t rush to conclusions, here. Though there are many benefits of plant-based protein, no one is suggesting you adopt a vegan lifestyle. This diet tip is focused on the source of your animal protein. An overwhelming body of research has proven that high consumption of red and processed meats is associated with negative health outcomes, including heart disease, cancer and diabetes. This is largely due to red meat’s concentration of saturated fat and the high amounts of additives in processed meats. Unfortunately, there’s no clear definition as to what “high consumption” means. That said, most doctors and dietitians will recommend two to three servings of red meat per week. The rest of your protein should come from lean sources with lower saturated fat content, like turkey and chicken. Better yet, prepare a seafood dish. The Advisory Committee reports that replacing saturated fat with unsaturated fats – like the polyunsaturated fats found in fish – lowers the incidence of cardiovascular disease in adults.

Drink for one.

Aside from calories, alcohol provides no nutritional value. But if you drink one too many, the health effects are almost instant. The first disruption occurs in the brain, where communication pathways slow way down. This is why your speech slurs and you lose coordination. That’s hardly the worst of it, though. Drinking a lot of alcohol in one sitting can lead to cardiomyopathy, irregular heartbeat, stroke, fatty liver, fibrosis, various types of cancer and more. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, this type of binge drinking is on the rise – up 12% from 2011 to 2017. Of course, there’s nothing wrong with raising a glass of bubbly at New Year’s or celebrating a job well done at happy hour. Alcohol can be enjoyed in moderation. But…and this is a big but: moderation is considered one drink per day, on the days you drink. The next time you’re at a social gathering, sip your cocktail slowly and relish the good company in lieu of a second glass.
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