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Quest Nutrition Protein Powder Peanut Butter -- 3 lbs

Quest Nutrition Protein Powder Peanut Butter
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Quest Nutrition Protein Powder Peanut Butter -- 3 lbs

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Save 20% off Code SPORTFLASH Ends: 4/18 at 9 a.m. ET

Quest Nutrition Protein Powder Peanut Butter Description

  • Quest™ Protein Powder
  • Peanut Butter with Other Natural Flavors
  • 2 g Net Carbs | 1 g Sugar Per Serving
  • Certified Gluten Free
  • Kosher

So much protein it's nuts! And the taste of this delicious peanut butter protein powder will go scoop for scoop with anything you've had from a jar. The 84% P/Cal tells you just how serious this flavor is!


Pour 8 ounces of cold water per scoop.
Mix or shake until all powder is dissolve. 

When adding fruit or to other ingredients, more water may be needed to reach desired consistency.

Free Of

*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 Scoop (28 g)
Servings per Container: About 43
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat1.5 g2%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol15 mg5%
Sodium200 mg9%
Total Carbohydrate2 g1%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Total Sugars1 g
     Includes 0g Added Sugars0%
Protein23 g46%
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium340 mg25%
Iron0.2 mg2%
Potassium380 mg8%
Other Ingredients: Protein blend (whey protein isolate, micellar casein, milk protein isolate), peanuts, natural flavors (contains peanuts). Contains less than 2% of the following: silicon dioxide, lecithin (sunflower, canola, and/or soy lecithin), salt, cellulose gum, xanthan gum, sucralose, stevia sweetener, tapioca syrup††.

Contains: milk peanuts, soy. Processed in a facility that also processes eggs, sesame, wheat, tree nuts and fish.

††Adds a trivial amount of added sugars.

Contains a bioengineered food ingredient.


Notice: For weight reduction, use only as directed with a prescribed diet plan. Do not use in diets supplying less than 400 calories per day without medical supervision.

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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What You Can (and Should!) Do to Stay in Shape While Stuck at Home

The coronavirus epidemic is turning our lives upside down. So, it might seem silly to complain about missing something as trivial as a daily workout.

Woman Doing Yoga with Dog in Living Room as Example of How to Stay in Shape at Home |

But for millions of Americans, adjusting to life without a gym is no small matter. How can you stay fit when you may be locked up at home for weeks – or months?

“The best way to stay fit during this challenging time is to put a focus on simply moving as much as you can,” says Nick Briney, an Overland Park, Kansas-based senior personal training manager at Life Time.  

Briney says one way to prevent sliding into inactivity during the coronavirus lockdown is to use a fitness tracking device that records the total number of steps you take throughout the day. 

“While this isn't 100% accurate, it is great way to put a quantitative measure on your total activity level,” he says.

Many phones also have built-in apps that can track steps. Or, you can download a free fitness app that will do the job.

“A solid goal should be shooting for 10,000 steps a day to help you achieve an 'active' day,” Briney says.  

How to stay in shape - beyond simple steps

Beyond simply tracking your steps, it’s important to stick to a more challenging routine of moderate to vigorous exercise. Briney recommends such activity on between three and five days each week.

Jess Swedberg, an Oak Park, Illinois-based coach and global fitness manager for Orangetheory Fitness, says you should schedule workouts daily, so you will hold yourself accountable.

"Make yourself a priority and schedule some time -- whether it’s bright and early in the morning, during your lunch break or at the end of the day," she says.

If you need a little motivation and guidance, Swedberg suggests virtual workouts. Orangetheory Fitness has created "Orangetheory At Home" workouts, where members use OTbeat heart rate monitors and connect them to the Orangetheory mobile app so they can track heart rate, calories and more.

For cardio workouts, Swedberg encourages you to pick an activity you enjoy. “This will not only benefit your physical health, but can also help improve mental health,” she says.

If you are stuck at home and cannot get out, you can still get in a good cardio workout, Swedberg says.

“If you’re limited on space, performing intervals of jumping jacks, burpees or high knees can do the trick,” she says.

Briney agrees that even without a gym, you can stay active. For example, the weather is warming in many places, so take your exercise outside.

“Running, walking and cycling are all great ways to enjoy the great outdoors and get your heart rate up as well,” Briney says.

For weight training, Briney recommends using resistance bands, dumbbells or kettle bells. If you don’t have them already, order a set from Amazon or another retailer. You can also get a good workout with exercises that use your own body weight. 

Swedberg says you can also improvise if you don’t have weights at hand: “Grab something in your household -- laundry detergent, or maybe even your child!”

Keeping exercise fun

Even in the best of times, just 1 in 5 adults get enough physical activity, and 31 million adults 50 and older get no activity beyond that of daily living, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says.

So, it’s important to get moving, even in difficult times such as these. Briney says your exercise routine doesn’t always have to be intense to yield benefits.

“Something as simple as an extra-long walk each day will do a lot for anyone's health and fitness when consistently done on a regular basis,” he says.

He also suggests taking all aspects of your workout routine outside, at least occasionally.

“Find a park bench or set of steps to use as a prop for push-ups, step ups or even run some stairs if you find a good set,” Briney says.

The important thing is to keep exercise fun, consistent and intentional, Briney says.

“Simply staying focused on movement for the sake of your mental and physical health is the ultimate goal,” he says.

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