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Good Health Inc. Veggie Stix® Sea Salt -- 6.75 oz


Good Health Inc. Veggie Stix® Sea Salt

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Good Health Inc. Veggie Stix® Sea Salt -- 6.75 oz

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Good Health Inc. Veggie Stix® Sea Salt Description

  • Enjoy Being Good™
  • 50% Less Fat Than Potato Chips
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • No Artificial Colors, Added Sugar, Added Preservatives, Hydrogenated Oils or Trans Fats

It's all about Lifeitude™!

At Good Health, we believe the secret to a great "Lifeitude™" aka loving life to the fullest, is feeling good. That's why we pack our Veggie Stix with Extra Goodness!™ like nutrients (vitamins!) from tomatoes, spinach beets, broccoli and carrots to deliver a truly delicious snack so you can... Enjoy Being Good!

 

Extra Goodness!

The following Individual vitamin values found in 1 ounce of Veggie Stix are also found in the following quantities of vegetables:

 

2½ cups of Broccoli = 25% Vitamin A! (227g)

3½ Beets = 25% Vitamin C! (287g)

5 Tomatoes = 15% Vitamin E! (615g)

7 Cups Spinach = 20% Vitamin B6! (210g)

2 Carrots = 20% Vitamin K! (122g)

Free Of
Artificial colors, hydrogenated oil, added sugar, GMO and trans fat.

*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 oz (28 g)
Servings per Container: About 7
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories120
  Calories from Fat45
Total Fat5 g8%
   Saturated Fat0.5 g2%
   Trans Fat0 g
  Polyunsaturated Fat1.5 g*
  Monounsaturated Fat3 g*
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium200 mg8%
Potassium160 mg5%
Total Carbohydrate18 g6%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Sugars0 g
Protein1 g
Vitamin A25%
Vitamin C25%
Calcium2%
Iron2%
Vitamin D20%
Vitamin E15%
Vitamin K20%
Vitamin B115%
Vitamin B22%
Vitamin B620%
Folate4%
Vitamin B72%
Magnesium2%
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Potato starch, dehydrated potato, high oleic expeller pressed sunflower or safflower oil, rice flour, salt, dehydrated vegetables (garlic, tomato, green pepper, parsley, spinach, celery), vegetable extracts for coloring (paprika, turmeric, radish, apple, black currant), potassium chloride, nutrients from A proprietary blend of vegetables (spinach, broccoli, carrot, tomato, beet, shiitake mushroom), sea salt.
May contain traces of wheat. Also make on shared equipment with items that contain dairy. Made in a nut free facility.
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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Junk Food Addiction is Real. Here's Help if You're Trying to Quit.

As the name suggests, junk food is unhealthy—favorites like potato chips and chocolate chip cookies are typically loaded with calories, fat and sugar.

Making matters worse: Mounting evidence points to junk food being addictive. For instance, a new study by researchers at the University of Michigan shows people trying to cut junk food from their diets suffer short-term withdrawal symptoms similar to those experienced by addicts who are trying to quit using drugs. Those symptoms include sadness, irritability and fatigue.

Addictive Junk Food Such as Chips, Fries, Soda and Burgers on Arranged on Wooden Cutting Board | Vitacost.com/blog

While you might not be able to avoid those symptoms when you’re striving to dump junk food, you can ease the process. Nutrition professionals offer these nine tips for trashing your junk food fixation.

1. Figure out your triggers.

Molly Sommerhalder, a certified wellness coach with the International Association of Wellness Professionals, suggests examining why you pick junk food over healthy food. Are you rewarding yourself? Are you stressed? Are you feeling bored or lonely?

“This will help you look at why you have chosen a certain food,” Sommerhalder says, “and how you can retrain yourself mentally to find other stress-relief habits or ways to reward yourself.”

2. Start slowly.

Begin by replacing just one snack with a healthy option — swapping crunchy snack chips with crunchy carrots, for example. Once you’ve conquered that, move on to replacing another bad item with a good item until you’ve cleared your plate of most, if not all, junk food.

“It is best to slowly make changes so you stick with them. Otherwise, you might revert back to your old habit,” Sommerhalder says.

Registered dietitian nutritionist Summer Yule says it’s usually more sustainable for people to take small, rather than big, steps toward goals like giving up junk food.

“What the overall dietary pattern looks like over time is more important to health than having a ‘perfect’ day. Consistency is key, not perfection,” Yule says. “Reducing portions of the less healthy options and being more moderate about intake are good initial steps for many.”

3. Map out a plan.

Just as you should establish a budget to determine how you spend your money, you should establish a plan to determine how you spend a modest amount of junk food calories.

“Setting clear boundaries can help you gain control over your junk food habit and still allow some room for a treat now and then,” registered dietitian Suzanne Dixon says. “Nobody needs to completely swear off junk food, but cutting back can have significant benefits to your health.”

4. Switch from bad to good.

Look for ways to satisfy your cravings without sacrificing your health.

If you gravitate toward salty snacks, registered dietitian Nicole Hinckley recommends substituting heavily salted snacks with something like lightly salted popcorn. Have a sweet tooth? Grab a piece of dark chocolate or a piece of fruit.

5. Alter your environment.

Want to eliminate the temptation to indulge in junk food? Keep it out of your home, Dixon recommends. Ditch the typical excuses like “My kids are always begging for snacks” or “My husband really likes ranch-flavored tortilla chips.”

“If it’s not there,” Dixon says of junk food, “you can’t eat it.”

6. Take healthy snacks with you.

Buy or assemble small packets of nuts and dried fruit. Keep apples, bananas and other portable fruit on hand. Stock the fridge with yogurt cups and individually wrapped string cheese.

Then, before you head out the door, stash a couple of those snacks in your purse or backpack.

“Be ready for hunger wherever you are,” Dixon says. “If you have something to tide you over until you can get home and make a meal, you’re less likely to hit the fast food drive-through. Don’t think of it as wasted or extra calories. Think of it as quality control for your entire dietary pattern.”

7. Know when to shop.

If you’re tired, irritated or hungry when you shop for groceries, you’re more likely to make emotionally charged or physically driven — and bad — choices, according to Dixon, and throw junk food in your cart.

Instead of reaching for cookies or candy in the grocery aisle, try dealing with your emotional needs by taking a walk, horsing around with your dog or relaxing in a bubble bath, Dixon recommends. Or if you must curb your hunger at the grocery store, commit to searching for a healthy snack.

8. Don’t skip meals.

Maintaining a proper schedule for meals and snacks helps regulate your blood sugar level throughout the day and enables you to pick better foods, registered dietitian nutritionist Maria-Paula Carrillo says.

9. Discover a new hobby.

Have you always wanted to be an amateur photographer? Grab your camera and shoot! Are you itching to do some knitting? Pick up some yarn and needles, and create that quilt!

“Snacking sometimes accompanies boredom. Find something fun that you can do that will keep your mind from thinking about that junk food,” Hinckley says.

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