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Jay Robb Egg White Protein Strawberry -- 12 oz

Jay Robb Egg White Protein Strawberry
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Jay Robb Egg White Protein Strawberry -- 12 oz

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Jay Robb Egg White Protein Strawberry Description

  • The Best-Tasting Protein On The Planet®
  • From Chickens Not Treated With Hormones
  • Outrageously delicious!
  • 24 grams protein per serving!
  • Easy to mix!
  • Made with stevia!
  • Lactose Free
  • Non-GMO

Offering Only The Best!

Since 1988, the Jay Robb Corporation has been producing what we feel are the best-tasting protein powders on the planet. To the best of our knowledge, we were the first company in the world to create a whey protein powder made with stevia and raw materials derived from cows not treated with rBGH (a synthetic growth hormone).


We have taken a strong stance against the use of artificial sweeteners and flavors. You will find neither in our high-quality formulas--nor will you find preservatives, MSG, or artificial colors.


Jay Robb Egg White Protein powder is unique and famous for its natural flavor systems. The egg white protein raw material is derived from chickens not given growth hormones. The protein is flash pasteurized for safety, with no additional heating used during the final processing. One taste of our easy-to-mix delicious Egg White Protein, and you'll be a fan for life!



Clinical Nutritionist

Author of The Fruit Flush™


Take one scoop daily to supplement your diet with additional protein. Mixes easily with 12 oz water, milk, juice, or yogurt.
Free Of
MSG, acesulfame-K, artificial flavors, sweeteners, colors, aspartame, sucralose.

*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 (33 g)
Servings per Container: 10
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
   Calories from Fat0
Total Fat0 g0%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium380 mg16%
Potassium350 mg10%
Total Carbohydrate4 g0%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Sugars0 g
   Sugar Alcohol2 g
Protein24 g0%
Vitamin A0 IU0%
Vitamin C0 mg0%
Calcium29 mg3%
Iron0 mg0%
Amino Acid Profile Per Serving
Isoleucine (Branched Chain Amino Acid)1756 mg*
Leucine (Branched Chain Amino Acid)2760 mg*
Valine (Branched Chain Amino Acid)2258 mg*
Alanine2007 mg*
Arginine1882 mg*
Aspartic Acid3327 mg*
Cystine878 mg*
Glutamine4266 mg*
Glycine1129 mg*
Histidine753 mg*
Lysine2072 mg*
Methionine1222 mg*
Phenylalanine1914 mg*
Proline1255 mg*
Serine2226 mg*
Threonine1473 mg*
Tryptophan534 mg*
Tyrosine1287 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Egg albumin, xylitol, natural flavor, xanthan gum, lecithin (from non-GMO sunflower seeds), stevia, citric acid, red beet powder.

(Allergen Information) Contains: Eggs. This product is manufactured in a facility that processes other products which may contain soy, dairy, wheat, tree nuts, shellfish, fish, peanuts, and eggs and may contain traces of all of the above.
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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Pasture-Raised Eggs: Are They Eggs-actly What You Should be Eating?

A relatively new hen on the block is scrambling long-held perceptions about what constitutes a humanely produced egg.

You’ve certainly seen cage-free eggs and free-range eggs at your local grocery store. Today, there’s another egg option in the dairy aisle: pasture-raised eggs. Actually, pasture-raised eggs have formally been around since 2007, but their popularity and reputation have been growing in recent years.

Person Wearing Denim Overalls Holding Handful of Pasture-Raised Eggs |

No one knows precisely how many of the nearly 102 billion chicken eggs produced last year in the U.S. were pasture-raised, but industry observers say pasture-raised eggs make up only a small portion of the U.S. egg market. (Factory farms, where hens live in crowded conditions, still crank out most of America’s eggs.)

So, what sets pasture-raised eggs apart from their cage-free and free-range counterparts?

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) says a carton of cage-free eggs carrying a USDA label, such as “Grade A” or “USDA Organic,” must be laid by hens housed in a building, room or other enclosed area that allows unlimited access to food and water, and provides the “freedom to roam” within that space during the laying cycle.

The USDA’s free-range labeling goes a step further. A USDA-stamped carton of free-range eggs must come from hens housed in a building, room or area that allows unlimited access to food and water, and provides “continuous access” to the outdoors during the laying cycle. The outdoor area can be fenced or covered with a netting-type material.

The USDA hasn’t established specifications for pasture-raised eggs. However, a nonprofit group called Humane Farm Animal Care has set standards for cage-free, free-range and pasture-raised eggs:

  • Every Certified Humane cage-free, egg-laying hen must have at least 1.5 square feet of space, litter for dust bathing and access to bird perches, and can be subjected to only low levels of ammonia.
  • Every Certified Humane free-range, egg-laying hen must have at least 2 square feet of space, must be outdoors if the weather permits and must be outside for at least six hours a day when it is outdoors. A hen in this category also must meet the cage-free standards.
  • Every Certified Humane pasture-raised, egg-laying hen must have at least 108 square feet of space, and the places where a hen spends time must be rotated. All the hens must be able to live outdoors year-round, with mobile or fixed housing available at night to protect them from predators. A hen in this category also must meet the cage-free standards.

Austin, Texas-based Vital Farms, which bills itself as the largest supplier of pasture-raised eggs in the U.S., says confusion reigns regarding eggs that are marketed as humanely produced. In a survey commissioned by Vital Farms, more than 80 percent of American consumers actually described pasture-raised farming when they were asked to define “cage-free.”

“Pasture-raised eggs are simply the best eggs that you can find — laid by hens that get to spend their days outside on fresh pastures, not cooped up in small cages or huddled by the thousands in cage-free barns,” says Dan Brooks, brand communications director at Vital Farms.

“The eggs are simply better in every way. They taste better. They look better. They’re better for you,” Brooks adds. “And the hens that lay them live happy, healthy lives as close to natural as is possible for domesticated animals.”

The pasture-raised eggs from Vital Farms are Certified Humane, according to Humane Farm Animal Care. However, not all Vital Farms eggs are certified as being organic. Other producers of Certified Humane pasture-raised eggs include White Oak Pastures of Bluffton, Georgia, and Ayrshire Farm of Upperville, Virginia.

Aside from the humane approach to producing them, pasture-raised eggs offer nutritional benefits. Eggs that are truly pasture-raised eggs contain more omega-3s, more vitamin E, lower saturated fat and lower cholesterol than other eggs do, according to Marie Burcham, farm and food policy analyst at The Cornucopia Institute, a nonprofit that supports organic and sustainable agriculture.

To check out The Cornucopia’s “scoreboard” for organic eggs, visit

Healthy lifestyle blogger and cookbook author Carissa Bonham, who maintains her own small flock of chickens, says that if backyard farming isn’t an option, you should seek out eggs from local farmers or backyard hobbyists whose hens are given organic feed and are at least free-range. Bonham notes that most of these operators lack organic certification, but you can inquire about how their chickens are raised.

The next best alternative, she says, is to buy organic pasture-raised eggs.

“At a minimum, though, consumers shopping at a store should look for organic certification because those standards guarantee that chickens are fed high-quality food and aren’t treated with antibiotics,” Bonham says.

However, if you’re devoted to eating eggs that are humanely produced, beware of eggs merely labeled “organic,” “natural” or “non-GMO.” None of these categories guarantees that an egg producer adheres to the strictest humane-farming guidelines. Ideally, you should look for eggs that are both pasture-raised and organic.

“Labels are understandably a big source of confusion for consumers! It can make you want to throw your hands up in the air. But with a little knowledge, it’s possible to avoid buying products from animals raised in some of the most inhumane conditions,” according to the Healthy Tipping Point blog.

Interested in egg alternatives? Here are some vegan options to try: 

Bob's Red Mill Egg Replacer |

Follow Your Heart VeganEgg Plant-Based Egg Replacer |

Neat Foods Neat Egg Vegan Egg Substitute |

The Vegg Vegan Egg Yolk |

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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