Genceutic Naturals

Plant Head Protein Vanilla

Images

Plant Head Protein Vanilla

Genceutic Naturals

Plant Head Protein Vanilla

1.7 lbs. Powder / Item# 025267

  • $22.99 (23% off)
    Regular Price $29.99
    Price per lbs. : $13.52

    In Stock

  • DESCRIPTION +

    From Manufacturer's Label:

    Plant Head™ natural Protein

    • Plant-based protein
    • Raw Vegan Everything Natural
    • 15g Protein
    • Gluten free
    • Non-GMO
    • Dairy free
    • Available in flavors Vanilla and Chocolate

    Manufactured by: Genceutic Naturals
  • LABEL INFORMATION +
    Serving Size 1 Scoop (26g)
    Servings Per Container 30
    Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
    Calories 110
    Calories from Fat 20
    Total Fat2 g 3%*
    Polyunsaturated Fat 0.5 g †
    Monounsaturated Fat 0.5 g †
    Total Carbohydrate 5 g 2%*
    Dietary Fiber 1 g 4%*
    Sugars 5 †
    Protein 15 g 30%*
    Sodium220mg 9%
    Proprietary Plant Head Protein Matrix 20 g **
    Pea Protein Isolate (Pisum sativum) (seed) †
    Whole Grain Brown Rice Protein (Oryza sativa) (seed) †
    WholeAlgalin Protein [Dried Chlorella Algae (Chlorella protothecoides) ] †
    Hemp Protein (Cannabis sativa) (seed) †
    Cranberry Protein (Vaccinium macrocarpon) (seed) †
    **Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet
    † Daily Value (DV) not established
    Directions: As a dietary supplement for adults, mix one (1) scoop with 10-12 fl. oz. of cold water, coconut milk, almond milk, or your favorite beverage. Additional servings may be used to meet your daily protein requirements.

    Other Ingredients: Natural Vanilla Flavor (with other Natural Flavor), Evaporated Cane Sugar, Plant Gum Complex (Cellulose Gum, Xanthan Gum), Stevia (Stevia rebaudiana) (leaf), Medium Chain Triglycerides

    WARNING: KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. Do not use if safety seal is damaged or missing. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking any medications, planning any medical procedure or have a medical condition, consult with your healthcare practitioner before use. Use this product as a food supplement only. Do not use for weight reduction. Protect from heat, light and moisture.
  • RATINGS & REVIEWS +
  • HEALTH NOTES +

    Disclaimer

    The following information is third party literature provided by Aisle 7. Vitamin World does not endorse, represent or warrant the accuracy or reliability of the content provided by Aisle 7. This content is not approved or recommended by us, does not provide medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment, and is not meant to replace professional medical advice or apply to any products. To continue to Aisle 7 please click Continue.

    Feature

    Pumping Up? How to Pick Your Protein Supplement

    If you take your workouts seriously, nutrition should be top of mind too. Protein is a great place to start, and focusing on getting the right types of protein, in the right amounts, and at the right times is key. Our protein supplement guide will help you meet your wellness goals, potentially improving your performance on the court, in the gym, or on the road.

    What type?

    Whey

    Whey protein is quick to digest and provides all of the protein building blocks – the amino acids. Our bodies cannot make some amino acids, and whey is ideal for meeting essential amino acid needs. Whey also supplies branched-chain amino acids (BCAA), and some research supports that they aid muscle recovery after hard workouts.

    Casein

    Compared with whey, casein is slower to digest, and results in a lower, yet more prolonged rise in blood amino acid levels, which may provide a particular advantage for body builders. At least one study supports that casein outshines whey in terms of promoting strength and lean body mass gains in people following a structured weight-training plan.

    Rice

    Rice protein is less likely to create allergic reactions than other proteins, and it comes from a plant, making it appropriate for vegetarians. Another potential advantage is that rice protein contains a high proportion of arginine, an amino acid that can dilate blood vessels, possibly enhancing blood flow to muscles. Rice is not a “complete” protein however; it doesn’t supply all of the essential amino acids. Some products combine rice protein with proteins from sources like soy or milk to make it complete.

    Egg

    Egg protein is ideal for people who are looking to build new muscle. It has a very high protein efficiency ratio (PER), which is one measure of how well our bodies can use any particular form of protein. The higher the PER, the more efficiently our bodies can use that protein when we eat it. Egg is off the charts in terms of PER. Egg protein also is a complete protein, and is a good source of essential and branched chain amino acids. Egg protein powder is made from egg whites, and comes in a convenient, pasteurized powder form.

    Soy

    Soy protein is a high-quality plant protein that provides all essential amino acids, making it a good option for vegetarians. For the body to best utilize soy protein, vegetarians should also eat grain or dairy within a few days. Soy protein comes in two basic forms: soy protein isolate and soy protein concentrate. Soy protein isolate is the most highly purified form, and has a minimum protein content of 90%. Soy protein concentrate contains more carbohydrates, and has a protein content of approximately 70%. Concentrates tend to cost a little less, but if you find soy protein concentrate doesn’t agree with you, try isolate, which is easier for some people to digest.

    How much?

    With protein, as with many nutrients, more is not always better. According to Dr. Doug Paddon-Jones, Associate Professor at the University of Texas Medical Branch and Director of Exercise Studies, “30 grams of protein appears to stimulate maximum muscle synthesis. For athletes, each meal and snack is a chance to hit the 30 gram mark, giving your body several opportunities each day to maximize muscle growth and repair.”

    Another reason to spread protein evenly through the day is simple efficiency. “Given that your body won’t use much beyond 30 grams of protein at a time, it doesn’t make sense to load up with more than this,” says Paddon-Jones.

    When?

    • Breakfast—To support muscle building first thing in the morning, try trading traditional carb-heavy breakfast foods for more protein-rich options, such as a powder protein supplement mixed with milk and cereal.
    • If you’re heading into a long strength-training session—Sipping a casein-based protein supplement prior to and during your workout will give muscles sustained access to amino acids. If taken in the evening, casein can provide a steady supply of amino acids while you’re sleeping.
    • Immediately pre- or post-workout—Especially if your workout includes aerobic or circuit training, protein manufacturers recommend a whey protein-based liquid or powder supplement.
    Suzanne Dixon, MPH, MS, RD, an author, speaker, and internationally recognized expert in chronic disease prevention, epidemiology, and nutrition, has taught medical, nursing, public health, and alternative medicine coursework. She has delivered over 150 invited lectures to health professionals and consumers and is the creator of a nutrition website acclaimed by the New York Times and Time magazine. Suzanne received her training in epidemiology and nutrition at the University of Michigan, School of Public Health at Ann Arbor.
    Copyright © 2016 Healthnotes, Inc. All rights reserved. www.healthnotes.com

Images

Plant Head Protein Vanilla

Genceutic Naturals

Plant Head Protein Vanilla

1.7 lbs. Powder / Item# 025267

  • $22.99 (23% off)
    Regular Price $29.99
    Price per lbs. : $13.52

    In Stock

Additional Information


From Manufacturer's Label:

Plant Head™ natural Protein

• Plant-based protein
• Raw Vegan Everything Natural
• 15g Protein
• Gluten free
• Non-GMO
• Dairy free
• Available in flavors Vanilla and Chocolate

Manufactured by: Genceutic Naturals
Serving Size 1 Scoop (26g)
Servings Per Container 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories 110
Calories from Fat 20
Total Fat2 g 3%*
Polyunsaturated Fat 0.5 g †
Monounsaturated Fat 0.5 g †
Total Carbohydrate 5 g 2%*
Dietary Fiber 1 g 4%*
Sugars 5 †
Protein 15 g 30%*
Sodium220mg 9%
Proprietary Plant Head Protein Matrix 20 g **
Pea Protein Isolate (Pisum sativum) (seed) †
Whole Grain Brown Rice Protein (Oryza sativa) (seed) †
WholeAlgalin Protein [Dried Chlorella Algae (Chlorella protothecoides) ] †
Hemp Protein (Cannabis sativa) (seed) †
Cranberry Protein (Vaccinium macrocarpon) (seed) †
**Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet
† Daily Value (DV) not established
Directions: As a dietary supplement for adults, mix one (1) scoop with 10-12 fl. oz. of cold water, coconut milk, almond milk, or your favorite beverage. Additional servings may be used to meet your daily protein requirements.

Other Ingredients: Natural Vanilla Flavor (with other Natural Flavor), Evaporated Cane Sugar, Plant Gum Complex (Cellulose Gum, Xanthan Gum), Stevia (Stevia rebaudiana) (leaf), Medium Chain Triglycerides

WARNING: KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. Do not use if safety seal is damaged or missing. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking any medications, planning any medical procedure or have a medical condition, consult with your healthcare practitioner before use. Use this product as a food supplement only. Do not use for weight reduction. Protect from heat, light and moisture.

Disclaimer

The following information is third party literature provided by Aisle 7. Vitamin World does not endorse, represent or warrant the accuracy or reliability of the content provided by Aisle 7. This content is not approved or recommended by us, does not provide medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment, and is not meant to replace professional medical advice or apply to any products. To continue to Aisle 7 please click Continue.

Feature

Pumping Up? How to Pick Your Protein Supplement

If you take your workouts seriously, nutrition should be top of mind too. Protein is a great place to start, and focusing on getting the right types of protein, in the right amounts, and at the right times is key. Our protein supplement guide will help you meet your wellness goals, potentially improving your performance on the court, in the gym, or on the road.

What type?

Whey

Whey protein is quick to digest and provides all of the protein building blocks – the amino acids. Our bodies cannot make some amino acids, and whey is ideal for meeting essential amino acid needs. Whey also supplies branched-chain amino acids (BCAA), and some research supports that they aid muscle recovery after hard workouts.

Casein

Compared with whey, casein is slower to digest, and results in a lower, yet more prolonged rise in blood amino acid levels, which may provide a particular advantage for body builders. At least one study supports that casein outshines whey in terms of promoting strength and lean body mass gains in people following a structured weight-training plan.

Rice

Rice protein is less likely to create allergic reactions than other proteins, and it comes from a plant, making it appropriate for vegetarians. Another potential advantage is that rice protein contains a high proportion of arginine, an amino acid that can dilate blood vessels, possibly enhancing blood flow to muscles. Rice is not a “complete” protein however; it doesn’t supply all of the essential amino acids. Some products combine rice protein with proteins from sources like soy or milk to make it complete.

Egg

Egg protein is ideal for people who are looking to build new muscle. It has a very high protein efficiency ratio (PER), which is one measure of how well our bodies can use any particular form of protein. The higher the PER, the more efficiently our bodies can use that protein when we eat it. Egg is off the charts in terms of PER. Egg protein also is a complete protein, and is a good source of essential and branched chain amino acids. Egg protein powder is made from egg whites, and comes in a convenient, pasteurized powder form.

Soy

Soy protein is a high-quality plant protein that provides all essential amino acids, making it a good option for vegetarians. For the body to best utilize soy protein, vegetarians should also eat grain or dairy within a few days. Soy protein comes in two basic forms: soy protein isolate and soy protein concentrate. Soy protein isolate is the most highly purified form, and has a minimum protein content of 90%. Soy protein concentrate contains more carbohydrates, and has a protein content of approximately 70%. Concentrates tend to cost a little less, but if you find soy protein concentrate doesn’t agree with you, try isolate, which is easier for some people to digest.

How much?

With protein, as with many nutrients, more is not always better. According to Dr. Doug Paddon-Jones, Associate Professor at the University of Texas Medical Branch and Director of Exercise Studies, “30 grams of protein appears to stimulate maximum muscle synthesis. For athletes, each meal and snack is a chance to hit the 30 gram mark, giving your body several opportunities each day to maximize muscle growth and repair.”

Another reason to spread protein evenly through the day is simple efficiency. “Given that your body won’t use much beyond 30 grams of protein at a time, it doesn’t make sense to load up with more than this,” says Paddon-Jones.

When?

  • Breakfast—To support muscle building first thing in the morning, try trading traditional carb-heavy breakfast foods for more protein-rich options, such as a powder protein supplement mixed with milk and cereal.
  • If you’re heading into a long strength-training session—Sipping a casein-based protein supplement prior to and during your workout will give muscles sustained access to amino acids. If taken in the evening, casein can provide a steady supply of amino acids while you’re sleeping.
  • Immediately pre- or post-workout—Especially if your workout includes aerobic or circuit training, protein manufacturers recommend a whey protein-based liquid or powder supplement.
Suzanne Dixon, MPH, MS, RD, an author, speaker, and internationally recognized expert in chronic disease prevention, epidemiology, and nutrition, has taught medical, nursing, public health, and alternative medicine coursework. She has delivered over 150 invited lectures to health professionals and consumers and is the creator of a nutrition website acclaimed by the New York Times and Time magazine. Suzanne received her training in epidemiology and nutrition at the University of Michigan, School of Public Health at Ann Arbor.
Copyright © 2016 Healthnotes, Inc. All rights reserved. www.healthnotes.com