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Vega Protein Smoothie Berry -- 12 Servings


Vega Protein Smoothie Berry


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Vega Protein Smoothie Berry -- 12 Servings

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Vega Protein Smoothie Berry Description

  • New Look and Taste You'll Love
  • Gluten-Free
  • Berry Flavored
  • Plant-Based
  • Protein - 15g • Calories 90 • Sugars 1g
  • Vegan

Made with Real Plant-Based Food Ingredients

 

Deliciously smooth, Vega® Protein Smoothie helps power your day with real food nutrition.

 

Protein - 15g of protein fruits & multisource plant-based blend

Greens - Made with spinach & kale

 

The Vega Protein Smoothie Promise

  • Gluten Free
  • Vegan
  • No Added Sugar
  • No Artificial Colors, Flavors or Preservatives


Directions

Shake It  - Mix one level scoop in of Vega Protein Smoothie in 1 cup (8fl. oz) of ice-cold water or your choice of beverage

 

Blend It - Mix one level scoop of Vega Protein Smoothie into your favorite smoothie recipe.

Free Of
Gluten, added sugar, artificial colors, flavors or 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.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Scoop (22 g)
Servings per Container: Approx 12
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories90
   Calories from Fat15
Total Fat1.5 g2%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium200 mg8%
Total Carbohydrate3 g1%
   Dietary Fiber1 g4%
   Sugars1 g
Protein15 g15%
Vitamin A20%
Vitamin C8%
Calcium6%
Iron20%
Vitamin K60%
Other Ingredients: Pea protein, natural flavors, spinach powder, beet root powder (for color), brown rice protein, pea starch, organic kale powder, stevia leaf extract, xanthan gum, papain powder, sacha inchi powder, organic alfalfa grass powder, broccoli powder.

Manufactured in a facility that also processes peanuts, dairy, soy, egg and tree nuts.

Warnings

After opening, reseal and store in a cool, dry place away from direct light

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that 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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How Inactivity May Be Hurting Your Child

The internet, cellphones and video games have seized the imaginations of millions of children, while the appeal of exploring Mother Nature has faded. Now, critics are warning that this trend has been catastrophic for children's physical and emotional well-being.

Children and adolescents should spend at least one hour engaged in physical activity every day, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Physcially Inactive Boy Lying on Floor With Feet on Couch Playing on Tablet | www.vitacost.com/blog

Yet, about two-thirds of children are not active enough to meet such minimum standards, says Jim Baugh, founder of PHIT America, a social media and marketing campaign focused on promoting "an active, fit and healthy America."

And the situation does not improve in adolescence. By the time children reach high school, only about 27 percent are getting the amount of daily physical activity they require, the CDC says.

"We have an inactivity pandemic that is crushing children physically and mentally and stunting their academic development," Baugh says.

The high price of inactivity

Such physical inactivity is a major contributor to obesity in children, which has doubled among children and quadrupled among adolescents in the past three decades, according to the CDC.

Lack of activity also negatively impacts a child's social development, Baugh says.

"When kids play and interact, it develops the social skills that are so vital for children," he says.

Such skills help children become successful adults, and include:

  • Learning how to win and lose
  • Discovering how to handle adversity
  • Understanding the importance of contributing to a team effort. "Playing on a team -- that's what you're doing in business," Baugh says.

Finally, lack of activity can impact a child's academic progress. "Our bodies are made to move, and there is plenty of evidence that a more active kid is a better student," Baugh says.

The causes of child inactivity

Several factors have contributed to the reduced level of physical activity among children.

Baugh says "addiction to electronic devices" tops the list. He adds that too many parents occupy children with electronics, instead of encouraging the kids to participate in offline activities.

In addition play time – such as sports activity – has become overly structured, robbing it of much of the relaxed and spontaneous fun kids used to experience, Baugh says.

Finally, many parents are overly cautious and afraid to let their children engage in new experiences.

"When kids want to try something, the 'helicopter' nature of parents can be a problem," he says.

Getting kids moving again

Fortunately, parents can do several things to reverse the trend toward sloth. For starters, Baugh encourages parents and other leaders to let kids have more fun when playing sports.

"It's important to stress fun rather than heavy, heavy competition," he says.

The federal government's "Let's Move!" campaign also offers tips for increasing motivation for exercise in children. The campaign notes that parents who are active themselves are the best role models for children.

In fact, the campaign urges parents to be active for at least 30 minutes a day, and kids to be active for at least one hour.

Other tips include:

  • Engage in active family time by walking in parks, biking through the neighborhood or swimming at a local pool.
  • Provide toys that promote activity, including balls, kites and jump ropes.
  • Limit TV time, and do not put a TV in your child's room.

Also, make sure you child gets enough rest. A well-rested child will have more energy to be active. One recent study found that for every extra hour of sleep a child gets, the risk of becoming overweight or obese drops by 9 percent.

If simply encouraging your child to become more active does not bear fruit, take a more forceful approach, Baugh says.

"Allocate certain times of the day that are no-electronics time," he says. "Tell them that from 4 to 6, it's play time."

 

Note: Offer your kids healthy snacks to fuel their bodies during activity and play time. Find tons of snack options that are both kid- and parent-approved at our back-to-school shopping headquarters.

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