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Love Grown Power O's™ Original Toasted Rice & Bean Cereal Original -- 8 oz

Love Grown Power O's™ Original Toasted Rice & Bean Cereal Original
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Love Grown Power O's™ Original Toasted Rice & Bean Cereal Original -- 8 oz

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15% off: Hurry, enter promo code BREAKFAST at checkout by 2/14 at 7:00am ET to save!

Love Grown Power O's™ Original Toasted Rice & Bean Cereal Original Description

  • Inspired by Love. Powered by Nutrition™
  • A Delicious Toasted Cereal Made with Beans
  • Unsweetened
  • Navy, Lentil & Garbanzo Beans
  • Power Your Life. Eat love.
  • 6g Protein per serving
  • 5g Fiber
  • Gluten & Corn Free
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • VeganKosher
  • Low FatCholesterol Free

Inspired by Love. Powered by Nutrition.™

Everything we do is inspired by love. Our desire is to create super delicious foods that are powered by nutrition. We make breakfast quick and easy, so that you can stay powered all day! We are also passionately involved in educating kids, parents, and communities about healthy eating. It is a love that we are excited to share with you!


~ Maddy & Alex


Beans for Breakfast!

Our power blend of navy, lentil, and garbanzo beans is revolutionizing breakfast! Unsweetened and toasted
to perfection, Power O’s™ are a delicious way to power your day.

Free Of
GMOs, gluten, corn, cholesterol.

*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: About 1.25 Cup (40 g)
Servings per Container: About 6
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat1 g1%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium115 mg5%
Total Carbohydrate28 g10%
   Dietary Fiber5 g18%
   Sugars Includes 0g Added Sugars2 g
Protein6 g
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium46 mg4%
Iron1 mg6%
Potassium203 mg4%
Other Ingredients: Bean blend (navy beans, lentils, garbanzo beans), brown rice, flour, salt, vitamin E (to maintain freshness).

Made with love in a facility that also processes milk, soy, wheat, and tree 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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Moving to a New City? Tips for a Healthful Transition to Your New Home

Moving to a new city can be a thrilling adventure, a chance to start over and build a life from scratch. But as you pack up the moving van and hit the road, don’t leave healthful habits behind. Pulling up roots disrupts your old routine, says Nancy Farrell, a Fredericksburg, Virginia-based registered dietitian nutritionist and founder of Farrell Dietitian Services. “There are unknowns with a move to a new place,” she says. “It is easy to become less organized and less disciplined.” Couple Moving to a New City Holding Boxes With Belongings | A healthful diet may be one of the first casualties of the move. “Because we are physically and mentally exhausted during a move, it is easy to push healthy eating to the side in favor of ‘fast’ -- think ordering a pizza, or fast food burgers or tacos,” Farrell says. Caving in to convenience often means meals with excess portion sizes, calories, and unwanted fat and sodium. The chaos that surrounds any big move also might rob you of the time to exercise and stay fit, says Samantha Heller, a registered dietitian and senior clinical nutritionist at the NYU Langone Medical Center. “You may be tempted to fall off your exercise routine because you haven’t joined a fitness, yoga (or) dance center yet,” she says.

Staying healthy during the move

To keep from falling into unhealthy ways, you need a battle plan. And it all begins before the move itself. Start by learning more about your new city, Farrell says. “Network and make good connections – whether researching what’s the best grocery store for you, or is there a farmers market around and what are their hours of operation?” she says. Some cities offer a “welcome wagon” type of program that provides information about what’s available in your new city. Farrell suggests contacting the new city’s chamber of commerce to find out whether this option is available. Military organizations and your new employer’s HR department also might offer this service. “Seek out gyms – call and inquire about their services beforehand,” Farrell says. “See if your new location has bicycle or walking paths.” Just prior to the actual move itself, plan healthful meals that will sustain you when traveling to your new digs. “Bring easy foods for breakfast on the go: bagels, fresh fruit, yogurt, dried cereal, hard-boiled eggs,” Farrell says. When you stop at restaurants, look for grilled, baked or roasted options. Also, bring a few healthy snacks. They might include:
  • Individual cups of cottage cheese with fruit
  • Raw vegetables, including carrots, peapods, cherry tomatoes and cocktail cucumbers
  • 100-calorie packs of nuts

Starting over -- and staying healthy – in the new city

Upon arriving in the new location, you might be too busy unpacking and getting settled to cook, Heller says. She suggests sticking with nonperishable food essentials for a few days, including: If the refrigerator is working in your new home, add items such as pre-cut fruits, soy milk, berries and salsa. Once you’re a little more settled, ease back into a fitness routine. “A great way to maintain your fitness, learn your way around and meet your neighbors is to plan time for daily walks, runs or biking,” Heller says. Also, view the move as an opportunity for – rather than an obstacle to – improving your health. “A new home is the perfect time to create new healthy eating habits,” Heller says. So, if you’ve never tried whole grains like quinoa and brown rice – or have never used extra virgin olive oil – now is the time to start. Farrell also urges you to get plenty of sleep in your new home so you don’t interrupt normal hunger and appetite hormone regulation. “Be very aware of getting into less healthy habits during this busy, exhausting time,” she says.
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