Nature's Answer® Plant Head™ Real Meal - Vanilla

Nature's Answer® Plant Head™ Real Meal - Vanilla - NATURES ANSWER - GNC Zoom
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Item #244308

Size: 2.3 lb(s).

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Product Information


Nature's Highest Quality Plant-Based Meal

30 g Protein - 15 g Fiber - Gluten-Free - Soy Free
15 Servings BEST TASTING Vegetarian Protein, Seeds, Sprouts & Greens
RAW VEGAN - Everything Natural

More Sustainable and Lower Impact to the Environment than Animal-Based Proteins
Non-GMO (Non-Genetically Modified)
Supplies All 3 Phases of Plant Life: Seeds, Sprouts and Mature Plants
Animal Welfare Friendly

Excellent Source of Protein - 30 g/serving (60% DV)
Excellent Source of Whole Food Fiber - 15 g/serving (60% RDA)
Naturally Supplies Essential Fatty Acids
Certified Organic Blend of Vegetables, Fruits, Seeds, Sprouts and Greens

Vegetarian/Vegan/Soy Free/Dairy Free/Non-GMO/Lactose Free
Free of Common Allergens
Nothing Artificial and Zero Preservatives
Best Tasting Plant Protein

* 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.


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Supplement Facts

Serving Size 2 Scoops
Servings Per Container 15
Amount Per Serving % DV
Calories 250.00
Calories from Fat 35.00
Total Fat 4.00 g6%
Saturated Fat 1.00 g5%
Polyunsaturated Fat 1.00 g5%
Monounsaturated Fat 1.00 g5%
Total Carbohydrate 23.00 g8%
Dietary Fiber 15.00 g60%
Sugars 6.00 g
Protein 30.00 g60%
Sodium 550.00 mg23%
Proprietary Plant Head Protein Matrix 39.00 g**
 Pea Protein Isolate (Pisum sativum) (seed) **
 Hemp Protein (Cannabis sativa) (seed) **
 Cranberry Protein (Vaccinium macrocarpon) (seed) **
Proprietary Plant Head Greens Seeds Sprouts & Mature Plants & Acacia Gum Matrix 17.00 g**
 Organic Acacia Gum **
 Organic Mature Whole Seed Grains Proprietary Blend **
 Organic Mature Vegetable Proprietary Blend **
 Organic Mature Fruit Proprietary Blend **
 Organic Mature Roots Leaf Grass & Sea Greens Proprietary Blend **
 Organic Sprouts Proprietary Blend **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

As a dietary supplement for adults, mix one (1) scoop with 10-12 fl. oz. of cold water, coconut 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

Gluten Free, Soy Free

Warning: 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.

© 2014 Distributed by Genceutic NaturalsHauppauge, NY 11788

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Health Notes

Salt Is No Friend to Heart or Head

Salt Is No Friend to Heart or Head
Salt Is No Friend to Heart or Head: Main Image
Processed food is the single biggest source of salt in the American diet
Healthnotes Newswire (December 3, 2009)-When it comes to heart and vascular health, nearly everyone can benefit from eating less salt. Studies have long linked high salt diets to greater risk of high blood pressure, itself a risk factor for heart disease and stroke. But health experts aren't sure whether salty diets increase risk of these diseases in people without high blood pressure, and in those not as sensitive to the hypertensive effects of too much salt. New research provides some insight.

Salty studies

A process called meta-analysis was used to combine and analyze data from 13 previous studies. The advantage of this approach is that it allows for large numbers of people to be studied together, increasing the likelihood that relationships between dietary salt and risk of disease will be discovered, if they exist.

The study revealed that:

  • Higher salt diets are linked to higher rates of strokes and cardiovascular events (heart attacks). Even among people with normal blood pressure, higher salt intakes increased disease risk.
  • The relationship between salt and risk of strokes and cardiovascular events is dose-dependent: the more salt a person eats, the higher his or her risk of these diseases.
  • For a 5-gram per day difference in typical salt intake, there is a 23% increased rate of stroke and a 17% increased rate of cardiovascular events. For example, a group of people eating an average of 10 grams of salt per day will have 23% more cases of stroke and 17% more cardiovascular events compared with a group eating 5 grams of salt per day.
  • At the population level, a 5-gram reduction in daily salt intake could lead to 1.25 million fewer deaths from stroke and approximately three million fewer deaths from cardiovascular disease worldwide.

Salt vs. sodium

Salt is made up of sodium and chloride. In the US the recommended dietary allowance (RDA) is given in terms of sodium, not salt. The maximum recommended intake of sodium is 2,300 mg (2.3 grams) per day. For certain groups-those who are 51 and older and those who are African American, or have high blood pressure, diabetes, or chronic kidney disease should consume no more than 1,500 mg (1.5 grams) per day.

To convert grams of sodium into grams of salt, multiply by 2.5. This means 2.3 grams of sodium is the same as 5.8 grams (2.4 x 2.5) of salt.

Average salt intake in the US is 10-12 grams per day. This means most of us need to cut our salt intake in half to reduce our risk of high blood pressure, heart disease, and stroke.


To reduce your salt intake:

  • Processed food is the single biggest source of salt in the American diet. Particular salt offenders include soup, crackers, chips, bread and baked goods, cereal, sauces and dressings, cold cuts and deli meats, pickled foods, and cured and smoked foods.
  • Read labels and avoid foods with more than 230 mg of sodium, or more than 10% of daily intake, per serving.
  • Decrease dietary salt slowly over time. As your taste buds adapt, you will be amazed at how salty things you used to eat now taste.
  • Remove the shaker from the table to reduce the temptation to salt your food.
  • Iodized salt is one of the main sources of dietary iodine in the US, so Americans eating less salt need make sure to get enough iodine from other sources, such as a multivitamin that contains this mineral.
  • Cook with less salt.
  • Limit salty items such as soy sauce, ketchup, broth, and bullion cubes.
  • Always chose "no salt added" when buying canned foods.

(BMJ 2009; Online First Nov 24, 2009)

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.

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