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No Whey Foods Chocolatey Bar Vegan & Gluten Free Caramel & Nougat -- 2 oz

No Whey Foods Chocolatey Bar Vegan & Gluten Free Caramel & Nougat
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No Whey Foods Chocolatey Bar Vegan & Gluten Free Caramel & Nougat -- 2 oz

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No Whey Foods Chocolatey Bar Vegan & Gluten Free Caramel & Nougat Description

  • Caramel & Nougat In A Chocolatey Coating
  • Vegan Approved
  • Gluten Free
  • Kosher
  • No Artificial Colors or Flavors
  • Free From the Eight Most Common Allergens

Remember the days when candy bars had peanut butter, milk, and other things you couldn't or wouldn't have? Now you can enjoy fabulous and safe candy without allergens and animal cruelty. Try to tell the difference. It's so Good!

Free Of
The eight most common allergens including gluten, milk, soy, peanuts, and tree nuts, and dairy

*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: (57 g)
Servings per Container: 1
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat7 g10%
   Saturated Fat3 g16%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium42 mg2%
Total Carbohydrates44 g15%
   Sugars27 g
    Includes 27g Added Sugars
Protein1 g2%
Vitamin D0%
Other Ingredients: Vegan cane sugar, cocoa butter, unsweetened chocolate, organic brown rice (partially milled), roasted sunflower seed, maltodextrin (from corn), evaporated cane syrup, corn syrup, chickpeas, xanthan gum, canola oil, safflower oil, flax oil, olive oil, palm oil, pea protein, lactic acid (non dairy), tricalcium phosphate, vitamin a palmitate, vitamin B12, vitamin D2, vitamin E, natural annatto (color), salt, sunflower lecithin, tragacanth gum (natural thickener), dextrose, natural flavor, vanilla. CONTAINS PEAS
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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A Few Reminders About Food Allergies & Intolerances

Food allergies are one of the hardest types of health issues to deal with. Imagine discovering your favorite food is something your body can no longer tolerate, leading your immune system to think it’s being attacked and triggering reactions that make you sick. For some, that food is peanuts. For others, it’s gluten. Whatever the culprit, having a food allergy presents a number of challenges in our daily lives.  

Peanut-Related Food Items on a Wooden Table to Represent What is a Food Allergy Concept |

What is a food allergy?

Food allergies are a growing concern not only for Americans but for individuals across the globe. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), an estimated one to three percent of adults and four to six percent of children are affected.

So what is a food allergy? The WHO states: “A food allergy is an adverse reaction to food involving an immunological mechanism.”

Essentially, a food allergy brings about an adverse immune system reaction when a certain type of food is consumed. Reactions can be mild, such as hives (itchy bumps on the skin), rashes or stomach/digestive discomfort. Or, they can be more serious and even life threatening (anaphylactic shock).

Over 70 different types of foods are reported as causing food allergies. The top eight – peanuts, gluten, soy, tree nuts (almonds, walnuts, pecans), fish, shellfish, eggs and cow’s milk – are fairly well known. However, foods such as corn, coconut, garlic, sesame seeds and many other foods and food additives can be potential allergens.   

What is a food intolerance?

A food intolerance (also known as food hypersensitivity) involves an adverse reaction to a food, though an actual allergy is not present. Intolerance reactions are typically not severe and are usually limited to digestive issues, like gas, bloating or diarrhea.

Someone with a food intolerance may even be able to continue enjoying trigger foods, notes the Mayo Clinic, with certain adjustments. For example, someone with lactose intolerance may be able to consume dairy products if they take a lactase enzyme supplement.

Preventing food allergy reactions

1. Be label smart

Being a knowledgeable consumer is the best method of prevention for having a food allergy episode. Make an effort to familiarize yourself with food labels and read more than just the front of the package when purchasing food products.

Remember, just because an almond milk product isn’t made with cow’s milk doesn’t mean it is processed in a facility that is certified dairy-free. Some plants can process both dairy and non-dairy products, using the same equipment. Check with the supplier or read the product label completely to ensure an item is completely safe if you have a known allergy.

Under the Nutrition Facts panel is also a statement letting you know if a product was processed in a facility where allergens (such as peanuts, soy, gluten, etc.) may have been present.

 2.Eat clean

Think about the difference between snacking on a fresh apple or a bakery muffin full of ingredients you aren’t familiar with. Which sounds like the safer choice?

If you eat a lot of processed foods, your overall exposure to potential allergens will be greater. So aim to eat clean!

Note, however, that while eating clean is ideal, it won’t actually prevent you from developing an allergy. If you suspect you may have an allergy or intolerance, always consult with a health care provider who can arrange for allergy testing

3. Educate yourself

To learn more about food allergies and what you can do in order to prevent reactions if you have one, visit the World Health Organization’s website or FARE, the Food Allergy Research and Education website.  

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