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Sprout Organic Baby Food Veggie Power Bowl -- 5 oz

Sprout Organic Baby Food Veggie Power Bowl
  • Our price: $4.29

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Sprout Organic Baby Food Veggie Power Bowl -- 5 oz

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20% off: Hurry, enter promo code SPROUT at checkout by 10/9 at 7 a.m. ET to save!

Sprout Organic Baby Food Veggie Power Bowl Description

  • Veggies, Beans & Quinoa
  • Organic - 5G Protein / 5G Fiber
  • Full Serving of Veggies
  • Nothing Artificial
  • Vegetarian

Toddler Nutrition: New organic toddler meals from Sprout are a tasty and convenient way to get more protein and vegetables into your toddler’s diet. Made with a Full Serving of veggies, 5 grams of protein, and 2-5 grams of fiber per meal, our ready-to-eat meals are specially crafted to provide your toddler with the nutrition that’s right for their age.


Delicious Taste: We know how hard it can be to get babies and toddlers to eat their veggies. Our organic toddler meals blend a variety of whole, organic vegetables with beans, quinoa, pasta, and unique protein sources like organic sunflower crumbles. Toddlers will learn to love their veggies with our delicious toddler meals. Just heat and serve!


Clean Ingredients: Made only with USDA Certified Organic & Non-GMO ingredients. Sprout organic toddler meals are made with whole, organic veggies, beans, and grains, and contain No Added Sugars, Preservatives, Flavors, Colors, and Never Anything Artificial!


Our Recipes: At Sprout, we are dedicated to providing wholesome & organic recipes that are vegetable-leading, low in sugar, and rich in protein. We offer nutritious food options for every age and stage of your baby’s development, made from the cleanest, high-quality ingredients. From our organic baby food pouches and baby snacks to our full line of toddler food products, our recipes help babies and toddlers develop a love of healthy foods early on.


Heating Instructions:

  1. Peel open corner of tray to vent
  2. Microwave tray on HIGH for 45-60 seconds.
  3. Carefully remove film by peeling it back from the tray.
  4. Stir meal and serve.

Microwave ovens vary, make sure meal is warm enough for your toddler to enjoy. Not for use in conventional ovens.


No refrigeration needed until opened. 

Free Of
Gluten, GMOs, preservatives, fillers, artificial ingredients.

*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 Tray (142 g)
Servings per Container: 1
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat5 g13%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol10 mg3%
Sodium135 mg9%
Total Carbohydrate22 g15%
   Dietary Fiber5 g26%
   Total Sugars6 g
     Includes 0g Added Sugars0%
Protein5 g26%
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium50 mg8%
Iron1.8 mg25%
Potassium460 mg15%
Other Ingredients: Organic butternut squash, organic carrots, cooked organic small white beans (water, organic small white beans), organic green beans, water, organic tomatoes, organic apples, organic sweet potatoes, organic quinoa, organic onions, organic sunflower oil, organic spinach, sea salt, organic basil, organic oregano.
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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The Benefits of Plant-Based Protein for Your Health

If you love eating protein-rich foods – especially plant-based fare – you now have a great reason to indulge. Diets rich in protein are tied to a lower risk of death from any cause, according to a study recently published in the journal The BMJ. And the effect is especially pronounced when the protein comes from plant-based foods. Wooden Bowl and Spoon Filled with Soy Beans to Represent Benefits of Plant Based Protein | Sharon Palmer-- a registered dietitian nutritionist known as the Plant-Powered Dietitian who was not associated with the study – says plant proteins are packed with nutrients that boost your health, including fiber, minerals, vitamins, healthy fats and phytochemicals. “Many of these are unique to the plant kingdom,” Palmer says. She notes that plant-based fiber and phytochemicals help reduce the risk of cancer, heart disease, type-2 diabetes and obesity.

The benefits of consuming high-protein plant foods

Protein can be found throughout your body. It plays a key role in the health of your muscles, bones, skin and hair. The research published in The BMJ found that consuming plant proteins was associated with an 8% lower risk of all-cause mortality and a 12% lower risk of cardiovascular disease mortality. Plant proteins boost your health by helping the body maintain good blood pressure, cholesterol and blood-sugar readings, the researchers say. By contrast, some meat-based sources of proteins can trigger health risks due to their saturated fat content, Palmer says. High levels of iron and compounds formed during the processing, preparing and curing of meats also contribute to health issues, she adds.

Choosing high-protein plant foods

Palmer says the best sources of plant-based proteins include: Nuts and seeds are also excellent sources of plant-based proteins and are “filled with fiber and healthy fats too,” Palmer says. Whole grains and vegetables round out your plant-based protein intake. The American Heart Association also offers a roll call of plant-based foods that are rich in protein. They include:
  • Artichokes
  • Asparagus
  • Broccoli
  • Brussels sprouts
  • Collards
  • Corn
  • Mushrooms
  • Potatoes
  • Peppers
  • Quinoa
  • Spinach
  • Sweet potatoes
  • Turnip greens
Plant-based proteins offer other benefits that go beyond good health. “They are the most sustainable protein sources -- they take less land, water and fertilizers to produce,” Palmer says. “They are also budget-friendly.”

Getting the most from plant-based proteins

While the study authors stress that additional research is needed, they say their initial findings "strongly support" the recommendation of many experts that people increase their intake of plant proteins. Proteins are made up of chains of amino acids. There are nearly two dozen such acids, and many of these are not synthesized by the body and must be obtained from diet. You can get all of these “essential” amino acids from animal sources. But it is trickier to do this in a plant-based diet, as most plant foods lack or are deficient in at least one of these essential amino acids. So, if you plan to switch to a strictly plant-based diet, consider consulting with a nutritionist to make sure you are getting your full intake of amino acids. Palmer says it is better not to lean too heavily on isolated products – such as powders and extracted sources – when getting your sources of plant-based proteins. “It’s a good idea to get most of your plant protein from whole sources, such as beans, tofu, nuts, seeds,” she says. She urges you to include a protein-rich food source at each meal. “And fit in some protein-rich foods for snacks, such as hummus, smoothies, nut butter on toast,” she says.

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