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Orgain Organic 10g Plant Based Protein Almondmilk Lightly Sweetened Vanilla -- 32 fl oz

Orgain Organic 10g Plant Based Protein Almondmilk Lightly Sweetened Vanilla
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Orgain Organic 10g Plant Based Protein Almondmilk Lightly Sweetened Vanilla -- 32 fl oz

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Save 15% off Code ORGAIN15 Ends: 5/20 at 7 a.m. ET

Orgain Organic 10g Plant Based Protein Almondmilk Lightly Sweetened Vanilla Description

  • Plant-Based Protein
  • 10x the Protein, Compared to Leading Almondmilk Brand
  • 20% Daily Value Calcium • 10g Plant Protein • 15% Daily Value Vitamin D
  • USDA Certified Organic
  • Kosher
  • No Soy Ingredients
  • Non-GMO
  • Gluten Free
  • Vegan
  • No Artificial Sweeteners, Flavors or Preservatives

Looking for that perfect milk alternative? Well, look no further. Here at Orgain, we believe it’s what’s on the inside that matters most and that includes what we left out – no soy ingredients and no artificial colors, flavors, sweeteners, or preservatives. Made from Certified Organic almonds, our Almondmilk is dairy free, lactose free, gluten-free, and unsweetened. Add to your daily ritual and enjoy in your morning coffee, over cereal, as a dairy substitute in baking, or straight out of the glass! Not to mention, it’s Certified USDA Organic meaning every ounce of this deliciously tasty drink has non-GMOs and features hand-selected ingredients for maximum nutrition.


It’s all a part of our master plan to give you good, clean fuel in every sip – so, you can feel good about what you put in your body and take on whatever life decides to throw at you. Every serving has 80 calories, 0 grams of sugar, packs 10 grams of plant-based protein, an excellent source of Calcium, and a good source of Vitamin D. Available in a creamy-and-oh-so-dreamy Vanilla flavor, it’s pretty nuts how good it is for you. Good, clean nutrition ready for you to take it on the go, whenever and wherever you need it.

  • Cleaner Ingredients: Every serving has 80 calories, 0g of sugar, and packs 10 grams of plant-based protein. Oh yeah, it's Certified USDA Organic, too. - not a low-calorie food
  • Higher Standards: Non-GMOs, carrageenan free, gluten-free, no soy ingredients, and no artificial colors, flavors, sweeteners, or preservative
  • Powered by Plants: Includes real, plant-based protein. Every shake is made from hand-selected ingredients for maximum nutrition and a smooth, creamy, and grit-free experience.
  • It’s Nuts How Good It Is For You: Provides an excellent source of Calcium and a good source of Vitamin D.
  • Live Like You Mean It: We make shakes that give you the power of nutrition to help you take on whatever life decides to throw at you


Keep refrigerated after opening. Consume within 7 days after opening.

Free Of
Soy ingredients, GMOs, gluten, artificial sweeteners, artificial flavors, artificial preservatives.

*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 Cup (240 mL)
Servings per Container: About 4
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat3 g4%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium220 mg10%
Total Carbohydrate11 g4%
   Dietary Fiber1 g4%
   Total Sugars Includes 7g Added sugars7 g14%
Protein10 g13%
Vitamin D2.5 mcg15%
Calcium250 mg20%
Iron2 mg10%
Potassium140 mg2%
Phosphorus90 mg8%
Other Ingredients: Organic almondmilk (filtered water, organic almonds), organic pea protein, organic cane sugar, organic natural flavors, Contains 1% or less of the following: tricalcium phosphate, orgnaic sunflower lecithin, tripotassium citrate, gellan gum, sea salt, natural flavor, organic locust bean gum, ergocalciferol (vitamin D2).
Contains: Almonds.

Not for use as infant formula.

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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Should Plant-Based Beverages Be Called Something Other Than Milk?

Supporters of almond, soy and other plant-based milks are pushing back against a new congressional campaign aimed at forcing these “fake” beverages to drop the “milk” branding.

Nicole Negowetti, policy director at the Good Food Institute, says terms such as “almond milk” and “soy milk” clearly and accurately describe these plant-based beverages. The institute promotes plant-based alternatives to animal products like dairy milk.

Glass of Plant-Based Almond Milk on Wooden Table |

The congressional effort, in the form of a Dec. 16, 2016, letter to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), “is a thinly veiled attempt to appease the dairy industry, discount consumer choice and undermine competition,” Negowetti says. “No reasonable consumer would confuse soy milk or almond milk with cow’s milk. In fact, demand for plant-based milks is on the rise precisely because consumers are seeking out dairy-free options.”

In June 2016, the Good Food Institute sued the FDA in an attempt to gain clarity regarding the term “soy milk.” The institute accuses the FDA of flip-flopping over use of the “soy milk” label, with the agency appearing to endorse it on the one hand and penalizing it on the other.

In the letter, more than 30 members of Congress urged the FDA to look into manufacturers of plant-based milks such as almond, soy, rice and coconut. The congressmen claim these “imitation” products are falsely being marketed as milk, when only animal-based milk should be labeled that way. Several of the lawmakers represent top dairy-producing states such as California, New York and Wisconsin.

“While consumers are entitled to choose imitation products, it is misleading and illegal for manufacturers of these items to profit from the ‘milk’ name,” the letter says. “These products should be allowed on the market only when accurately labeled. We urge FDA to enforce this matter by requiring plant-based products to adopt a more appropriate name that does not include the word ‘milk’.”

Supporters of this viewpoint believe that consumers are being misled by confusion over the labeling of animal-based milk and plant-based milk, and that dairy farmers are being hurt financially.

In early 2016, market research giant Nielsen reported that while U.S. sales of almond milk had soared 250 percent over the past five years, sales of traditional milk had plunged by more than $1 billion. Almond milk is America’s leading non-dairy milk, posting U.S. sales of nearly $895 million in 2015, according to Nielsen.

“You haven’t ‘got milk’ if it comes from a seed, nut or bean,” Jim Mulhern, president and CEO of the National Milk Producers Federation, says in a news release. “In the many years since we first raised concerns about the misbranding of these products, we’ve seen an explosion of imitators attaching the word ‘milk’ to everything from hemp to peas to algae. We don’t need new regulations on this issue; we just need FDA to enforce those that have been on the books for years.”

Since the 1930s, milk legally has been defined as “the lacteal secretions of a bovine mammal,” the Good Food Institute says. However, in the decades since then, makers of plant-based beverages have adopted the “milk” moniker.

Michael Dykes, president and CEO of the International Dairy Foods Association, says most “dairy imitators” such as almond milk are “nutritionally inferior” to traditional milk and aren’t adequate dairy substitutes.

Supporters of plant-based milk think otherwise.

Molly Spence, North America regional director for the Almond Board of California, says that in the case of almond milk, it’s proven to be a “satisfying alternative” for people seeking to avoid lactose, reduce consumption of animal or soy products, or cut calories. Many types of almond milk contain fewer calories than a lot of dairy milk or other plant-based milks, she says, and most are fortified with calcium and vitamin D.

“According to historians, almond milk was often the milk of choice for medieval cooks because it was not subject to spoilage like animal milk and was acceptable for religious fasting or meat-free days,” Spence says. “Those same reasons — shelf life and consumer choice — still hold true today.”

Leading the charge against the labeling of plant-based beverages as milk is U.S. Rep. Peter Welch, a Vermont Democrat. The other congressmen who signed the letter opposing “fake” milk are:

  • U.S. Rep. James Comer, Kentucky Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Joe Courtney, Connecticut Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Susan Delbene, Washington Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Sean Duffy, Wisconsin Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Tom Emmer, Minnesota Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Elizabeth Esty, Connecticut Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Bob Gibbs, Ohio Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Glenn Grothman, Wisconsin Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Richard Hanna, New York Republican
  • U.S. Rep. John Katko, New York Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Ron Kind, Wisconsin Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Ann McLane Kuster, New Hampshire Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen, Washington Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Tom Marino, Pennsylvania Republican
  • U.S. Rep. John Moolenaar, Michigan Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Dan Newhouse, Washington Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Devin Nunes, California Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Steve Pearce, New Mexico Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Collin Peterson, Minnesota Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Mark Pocan, Wisconsin Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Tom Reed, New York Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Jim Renacci, Ohio Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Reid Ribble, Wisconsin Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Thomas Rooney, Florida Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Kurt Schrader, Oregon Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. James Sensenbrenner Jr., Wisconsin Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. Mike Simpson, Idaho Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Elise Stefanick, New York Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Glenn “G.T.” Thompson, Pennsylvania Republican
  • U.S. Rep. Paul Tonko, New York Democrat
  • U.S. Rep. David Valadao, California Republican

In an opinion piece for the Los Angeles Times, Emily Byrd, communications manager of the Good Food Institute, complained that these legislators are engaging in what she deemed “industry-funded market interference.”

Current legal philosophy surrounding the First Amendment “makes clear that if the government is going to restrict corporate speech, it must be in furtherance of a legitimate government purpose, and helping one industry over another does not qualify,” Byrd wrote. “Restricting the ‘milk’ label would, then, not only be condescending to consumers, but also potentially unconstitutional.”

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