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Kore Whey Protein Choice 30 Chocolate Brownie -- 39.3 oz

Kore Whey Protein Choice 30 Chocolate Brownie
  • Our price: $29.99

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Kore Whey Protein Choice 30 Chocolate Brownie -- 39.3 oz

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Kore Whey Protein Choice 30 Chocolate Brownie Description

  • Supports Strength & Recovery
  • Premium Whey Protein Sources
  • Promotes Muscle Growth
  • Mixes Easily & Tastes Great

Per Serving

25 g Protein | 5 g BCAAs | 4 g Glutamine & Glutamic Acid | 1 g Sugars


  • Gluten Free
  • Non-GMO
  • High Protein

  • Directions

    As a dietary supplement, mix one (1) scoop with 8-10 ounces of cold water, milk, or any other beverage of your choice. Add more or less water to adjust sweetness. Increase serving size for higher protein content. Suggested use before, during, or after your workouts, or throughout the day.
    Free Of
    Gluten 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.

    Supplement Facts
    Serving Size: 1 Scoop (37.1 g)
    Servings per Container: 30
    Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
    Total Fat2.5 g3%
       Saturated Fat1 g5%
    Cholesterol70 mg23%
    Total Carbohydrate5 g2%
       Dietary Fiber1 g4%
       Total Sugars1 g
    Protein25 g50%
    Calcium169 mg13%
    Iron2 mg11%
    Sodium200 mg9%
    Potassium332 mg7%
    Other Ingredients: Whey protein concentrate, whey protein isolate, cocoa powder (processed with alkali), natural flavor, salt (sodium chloride), xanthan gum, sucralose, acesulfame potassium.

    Contains: Milk.

    Manufactured in a facility that processes milk, egg, fish, crustacean shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat and soy.


    Consult a physician before starting any diet and exercise program and before using this product. Do not use this product for weight reduction. Very low calorie protein diets (below 400 calories per day) may cause serious illness or death.


    Discontinue use and call a physician immediately if you experience unexpected side effects. Discontinue use two weeks prior to surgery.

    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.
    View printable version Print Page

    Mobility vs. Flexibility: What's the Difference?

    Mobility is a hot topic these days, and it’s just as important for our everyday quality of life as it is for athletic performance. But what it is? And how and why is it different than flexibility? The difference can be made very simple: mobility pertains to joints, while flexibility pertains to muscles. More precisely, mobility is defined as the ability of a joint to move actively through its full range of motion, without pain or discomfort, while flexibility refers to the ability of a muscle or muscle group to passively lengthen fully.

    Fit Woman Stretching on Floor Mat in Bedroom to Represent Concept of What is Mobility |

    What is mobility?

    Think about it this way. If you go to a yoga class, and sweat profusely while trying in vain to touch your toes, that is a lack of flexibility. Your hamstrings are tight, and therefore short, rendering you unable to reach your feet. If, during your best squat, you can’t drop your rear end below the level of your knees, while your fellow gym-goers all seem to be doing low, full-depth squats, that’s a lack of mobility. Your hips, knees and ankles are unable to move to their full ranges of motion. But mobility and flexibility do go hand in hand; it doesn’t matter how flexible or stretchy your muscles are if your joints won’t allow the full range of motion. There is also a misconception that lack of mobility is due only to muscular inflexibility. However, very flexible people who are able to drop into splits or easily throw a leg over their head often have problems performing basic movements or daily tasks because they don’t have the strength, balance, coordination or stability to support them. Mobility is also dependent upon the nervous system. Neuromuscular control – the ability to produce controlled movement through coordinated muscular contractions - must be practiced or your central nervous system will actually limit your mobility as a means of keeping your body safe.

    How do you know if you have good mobility?

    A person with good mobility is able to perform functional movement patterns with no restrictions or “sticky spots” in the range of motion of those movements. Try these simple tests: 1. Can you descend into a full squat - the crease of the hip breaking the plane of the knee - with the feet shoulder-width apart and parallel, with the heels remaining flat on the floor? 2. While lying on your back with your knees bent, heels flat on the floor and arms raised perpendicular to the floor, can you drop one arm at a time straight overhead to the floor without arching your back? 3. While lying on your back with your legs straight out and your feet flexed, can your raise one leg to 90 degrees without the other leg lifting off the floor? 4. While sitting cross-legged on the floor with your arms crossed over your chest, can you rotate your chest and torso 90 degrees to one side without leaning to that side?

    How can you improve mobility?

    To have good mobility, you must have flexibility, but you also need muscular strength and stability to manipulate the joints. Mobility workouts focus on low-intensity movements to restore and improve range of motion by addressing flexibility, strength and stability all at once. They can be done after a long period of time sitting at your desk or in a car to work out kinks, or as pre-workout warmup when dynamic stretching – those controlled movements that prepare your muscles, ligaments and tendons for movement – is key. Mobility exercises include leg swings, hip circles, spinal rotations, cat and cow stretches, bird dogs and quadruped rocks. After a workout, or after doing a series of mobility exercises, you can switch your focus to static stretches, which are held in a single position for longer periods of time, typically greater than 30 seconds. Examples include a head-to-knee seated forward fold, seated butterfly stretch, overhead triceps stretch, standing quadriceps stretch and downward-facing dog.

    What affects mobility?

    It is a common misconception that young people don’t have to worry about their mobility. And while mobility can decrease with age, a lack of physical activity, too much sitting, daily stress, lack of sleep and poor diet can inhibit mobility at any age. Mobility can also be affected by other factors, such as activity level, hydration level, injury, or excessive muscle or fat tissue surrounding joints.

    Can supplements improve mobility?

    Supplements that improve joint health may also improve mobility. Kore Joint Flex provides glucosamine, chondroitin, turmeric and boswellia to support the formation and function of healthy joint tissue. It helps to increase joint mobility, promote joint health and comfort and support cartilage maintenance. Omega-3 fatty acids have also been shown to support healthy joints, and Kore Fish Oil provides the essential fatty acids EPA and DHA to support joint mobility.

    Featured products: 

    Kore Fish Oil | Kore Joint Flex | These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.
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