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SlimFast Original Meal Replacement Smoothie Mix French Vanilla -- 14 Servings

SlimFast Original Meal Replacement Smoothie Mix French Vanilla
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SlimFast Original Meal Replacement Smoothie Mix French Vanilla -- 14 Servings

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SlimFast Original Meal Replacement Smoothie Mix French Vanilla Description

  • Clinically Proven
  • Lose Weight & Keep It Off
  • 4 Hour Hunger Control
  • 10 g Protein / 4 g Fiber / 24 Vitamins & Minerals / Gluten Free
  • Makes 14 Delicious Shakes
  • Naturally & Artificially Flavored
  • Meal Replacement Shake Mix

Clinically Proven To Lose Weight Fast!

For over 40 years, millions of Americans have trusted SlimFast® to lose weight fast and keep it off. Why?


It Works!

50 clinical studies prove the SlimFast Plan helps you effectively lose weight. You can see results in just 1 week!


Clinically Proven

The SlimFast Plan

  1. One Sensible Meal enjoy your favorite foods
  2. Replace Two Meals a Day with shakes or smoothies
  3. Indulge in Three Snacks satisfy hunger between meals


Combine one scoop (inside of container) of our delicious shake mix with 8 oz of fortified fat free milk in a large glass or shaker. Stir or shake well and enjoy!


If you prefer a thicker shake, blend shake mix, fat free milk, and ½ cup of ice in a blender until smooth.

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 1/4 Cup (26 g)
Servings per Container: 14
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
   Calories from Fat35
Total Fat4 g6%
   Saturated Fat0.5 g3%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol5 mg2%
Sodium240 mg10%
Potassium540 mg15%
Total Carbohydrate30 g10%
   Dietary Fiber4 g16%
   Sugars24 g
Protein10 g20%
Vitamin A25%
Vitamin C45%
Vitamin D50%
Vitamin E100%
Vitamin K25%
Vitamin B635%
Vitamin B1250%
Pantothenic Acid50%
Other Ingredients: Sugar, maltodextrin, high oleic sunflower oil, maltodextrin, gum arabic, milk protein concentrate, cellulose gel, soy fiber, buttermilk powder, sodium phosphate, xanthan gum, potassium phosphate, artificial flavor, dextrose, guar gum, salt, soy lecithin, carrageenan, acesulfame potassium, aspartame. Vitamins and Minerals: calcium carbonate, calcium phosphate, magnesium oxide, sodium ascorbate, vitamin E acetate, ferric orthophosphate, niacinamide, zinc oxide, calcium pantothenate, manganese sulfate, copper gluconate, pyridoxine hydrochloride, vitamin A palmitate, thiamin mononitrate, chromium chloride, riboflavin, biotin, folic acid, sodium molybdate, sodium selenite, phytonadione (vitamin K1), potassium iodide, cholecalciferol (vitamin D3), and cyanocobalamin (vitamin B12). Sweetened with nutritive sweeteners and a nonnutritive sweetener. Contains milk and Soy. May contain wheat. Phenylketonurics: Contains phenylalanine.

If you want to lose weight and are under 18, pregnant, nursing, following a diet recommended by a doctor, have health problems such as diabetes, or want to lose more than 30 lbs., see a doctor before starting this or any diet. Do not lose more than 2 pounds a week after the first week. Rapid weight loss may cause health problems. Do not use as a sole source of nutrition. Eat at least 1,200 calories a day. Exercise at least 30 minutes a day and drink plenty of water.

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 Dietitian Shares Her Best Advice on How to Stop Overeating

Whether it’s all-you-can-eat tacos and margs at the best little Mexican restaurant, your third helping of Thanksgiving dinner or drowning your sorrows in ice cream after a terrible day at work, we all overeat sometimes. The eating may feel good at the time, but overeating isn’t exactly a feeling you’d want to bottle and sell.

Container of Prepared Food Stacked on Table Recommended as Part of Tips to Avoid Overeating |

Overeating can feel like a huge challenge to overcome. The key is to keep a balanced mindset. If it happens, don’t let it be an indicator of self-worth. It’s easy to think, “I ate so much. I was so bad!” But rest assured, overeating is in no way an indicator of your moral fiber and it does not make you a bad person.

Now, considering none of us want that “I swallowed a balloon and I’m about to burst” feeling, let’s talk about why people overeat, the effects it has and how to avoid it in the future.

Why do people overeat?

Ghrelin, sometimes called the “hunger hormone,” is tied to appetite. On the flipside, leptin is a hormone tied to feeling satiated or full. Very simply put, they work in synergy to let your body know when to eat and when you’re done.

While it’s helpful to know hunger and satiety hormones exist, it doesn’t mean there’s a way to get a quick read on them before you sit down for lunch, making it difficult to make your eating decisions around them in real time. We likely won’t have a way to answer the question, “What’s my ghrelin level like right now?” any time in the foreseeable future.

Let’s explore the full gamut of things that fuel the overeating fire. It can be physiological. Undiagnosed diabetes, vitamin or mineral deficiencies, or thyroid irregularities can all trigger overeating. It could also be more psychological; for example, stress, boredom or looking for comfort can lead to overeating. The urge to overeat can also be driven by things seemingly unrelated, like lack of sleep or forgetting to bring your water bottle with you for the day.

What are some effects of overeating

Besides creating the immediate need to change into sweatpants, overeating can have other effects on the body. After eating, the body increases the flow of blood to the stomach and intestines. Food consumed in larger volumes equals more work to digest. Cue those feelings of sluggishness and sleepiness. Overeating can also lead to acid reflux or indigestion. If done chronically over time, it can increase the risk of some chronic health conditions.

Tips to avoid overeating

Ask yourself about yourself

Every two to three hours, take a moment to pause and ask yourself, “Am I hungry? How hungry?” When focusing on something for long periods of time, it’s easy for hunger to sneak up on you. This might happen at work when you’re focused on a deadline. You look up from your project and think, “Wow, I’m ravenous!” Making a habit to check in with your body and your hunger can help prevent overeating. Try imagining a scale of one to 10 where 10 is max-level hangry, while one is full and content. Be proactive and consider having something to eat around five to seven rather than waiting until you feel an eight to 10 on the scale.

Bottoms up

Dehydration can mask its dry face as hunger. Your body is shouting “I need the essentials over here,” and that can be an easy cue to misread as needing to eat. You actually may just need to drink water. If you start eating, you may overeat because food isn’t fulfilling your body’s needs at the moment. The simple solution is to stay hydrated throughout the day. Start by getting into the habit of having a glass of water when you wake up.

Stress less

Multitasking and stress are two heavy hitters that drive overeating. Both can trigger mindless eating while doing something or eating as an emotional outlet. In both of cases, the power lies in stepping away. Think about what you really want, or the core of the problem. Is it a break from what you’re experiencing, and the eating allows that break? If this is case, physically removing yourself from the stressful situation can give you the mental break needed to help you avoid stress eating.

Eat your food and taste it too

Eat with the intent to enjoy your food! Really taste it. Teaching your brain to slow down and enjoy your meal (also known as mindful eating) can help combat overeating. Before going for a second serving of food, challenge yourself to describe the food with three adjectives. Think about the texture, flavor, temperature and the way it feels when you chew. Is it warm, savory and garlicky? Fresh, crisp and zingy? Pumping the breaks to appreciate the food can help you decide if you want more. Drawing a blank on how to describe it or have a “Meh, its just OK” moment? This can help you decide that you’re ready to be done eating!

When in doubt, sleep it out

Some studies show a link between lack of sleep and increased ghrelin (the hunger hormone) levels. More research is needed ,but getting adequate sleep won’t hurt. Be honest: are you your best self, making your best food choices when you’re exhausted? Nope. Having a good bedtime routine, including limited screen time near bedtime, can be a helpful tool to avoid overeating.

Be sure to seek support if you struggle to control overeating. Talk with your doctor about the resources you need and work with a registered dietitian.

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