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Organic Chocolate Protein Booster Ingredient Benefits

Our bodies absorb nutrients best through real food sources. But we all know that keeping a plethora of healthy fruits and vegetables on hand – and preparing them 3 times a day – is not always feasible with a busy lifestyle. Healthy life on the go calls for nutritious ingredients you can scoop into your morning coffee or a mid-day smoothie. They’re ready to go when you are!

Earthotic’s health-boosting powders help you achieve your goals without the hassle, complete with food-based ingredients that boost your energy, support your immune system, and keep your body functioning at optimum levels. Plus, our ingredients are backed by science – learn more about our Organic Chocolate Protein Booster below.

Organic Pea Protein [1][2]

Pea protein:

  • Provides a high-quality, plant-based source of protein
  • Curbs appetite
  • Provides fiber
  • Contains all 9 essential amino acids
  • Provides necessary iron
  • Allergy-friendly (no soy, wheat, dairy, eggs, nuts, etc.)
  • Builds muscle
  • Supports heart health

Organic Cacao Powder – Extra Rich[3][4][5][6]

Cacao Powder:

  • Provides powerful antioxidants
  • Supports heart health
  • Provides natural & nutritional flavor
  • Increases brain function
  • Improves mood & alleviates depression
  • Supports respiratory health
  • Aids in weight loss

Organic Pumpkin Protein[7][8]

Pumpkin Protein:

  • Provides a good source of protein
  • Provides healthy fats
  • Aids liver function
  • Reduces inflammation
  • Reduces cholesterol
  • Provides essential vitamins & minerals like magnesium, zinc, & iron
  • Improves prostate & bladder health

Organic Silk Brown Rice Protein[9][10][11][12]

Silk Brown Rice Protein:

  • Increases metabolism
  • Strengthens bones
  • Supports fertility
  • Protects against oxidative stress
  • Provides dietary fiber
  • Supports heart health & lower cholesterol
  • Regulates blood sugar

Organic Stevia Extract (Debittered)[13][14]

Stevia Extract:

  • Provides antioxidants
  • Supports liver health
  • Supports healthy blood sugar levels
  • Contains folic acid, vitamin C, & amino acids
  • Naturally sweetens with zero calories

Sources

  1. Babault, N., Païzis, C., Deley, G., Guérin-Deremaux, L., Saniez, M. H., Lefranc-Millot, C., & Allaert, F. A. (2015). Pea proteins oral supplementation promotes muscle thickness gains during resistance training: a double-blind, randomized, Placebo-controlled clinical trial vs. Whey protein. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition12(1), 3.
  2. Li, H., Prairie, N., Udenigwe, C. C., Adebiyi, A. P., Tappia, P. S., Aukema, H. M., Jones, P. J., & Aluko, R. E. (2011). Blood pressure lowering effect of a pea protein hydrolysate in hypertensive rats and humans. Journal of agricultural and food chemistry59(18), 9854–9860.
  3. Vlachojannis, J., Erne, P., Zimmermann, B., & Chrubasik-Hausmann, S. (2016). The Impact of Cocoa Flavanols on Cardiovascular Health. Phytotherapy research : PTR30(10), 1641–1657.
  4. Sokolov, A. N., Pavlova, M. A., Klosterhalfen, S., & Enck, P. (2013). Chocolate and the brain: neurobiological impact of cocoa flavanols on cognition and behavior. Neuroscience and biobehavioral reviews37(10 Pt 2), 2445–2453.
  5. De Araujo, Q. R., Gattward, J. N., Almoosawi, S., Silva, M. d., Dantas, P. A., & De Araujo Júnior, Q. R. (2016). Cocoa and Human Health: From Head to Foot–A Review. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition56(1), 1–12.
  6. Bohannon, Johannes & Koch, Diana & Homm, Peter & Driehaus, Alexander. (2015). Chocolate with high Cocoa content as a weight-loss accelerator. International Archives of Medicine. 8. 10.3823/1654.
  7. Reham A. Mohamed, Reham S. Ramadan and Lamiaa A. Ahmed (2009). Effect of Substituting Pumpkin Seed Protein Isolate for Casein on Serum Liver Enzymes, Lipid Profile and Antioxidant Enzymes in CCl4-intoxicated Rats. Advances in Biological Research, 3 (1-2): 09-15.
  8. Nishimura, M., Ohkawara, T., Sato, H., Takeda, H., & Nishihira, J. (2014). Pumpkin Seed Oil Extracted From Cucurbita maxima Improves Urinary Disorder in Human Overactive Bladder. Journal of traditional and complementary medicine4(1), 72–74. https://doi.org/10.4103/2225-4110.124355
  9. Avila, D. S., Puntel, R. L., & Aschner, M. (2013). Manganese in health and disease. Metal ions in life sciences13, 199–227.
  10. Gong ES, Luo SJ, Li T, et al. Phytochemical profiles and antioxidant activity of brown rice varieties. Food Chem. 2017;227:432-443.
  11. Park, Y., Subar, A. F., Hollenbeck, A., & Schatzkin, A. (2011). Dietary fiber intake and mortality in the NIH-AARP diet and health study. Archives of internal medicine171(12), 1061–1068. https://doi.org/10.1001/archinternmed.2011.18
  12. Nakayama, T., Nagai, Y., Uehara, Y., Nakamura, Y., Ishii, S., Kato, H., & Tanaka, Y. (2017). Eating glutinous brown rice twice a day for 8 weeks improves glycemic control in Japanese patients with diabetes mellitus. Nutrition & diabetes7(5), e273. https://doi.org/10.1038/nutd.2017.26
  13. Goyal, S. K., Samsher, & Goyal, R. K. (2010). Stevia (Stevia rebaudiana) a bio-sweetener: a review. International journal of food sciences and nutrition61(1), 1–10.
  14. Lemus-Mondaca, R., Vega-Gálvez, A., Zura-Bravo, L., & Ah-Hen, K. (2012). Stevia rebaudiana Bertoni, source of a high-potency natural sweetener: A comprehensive review on the biochemical, nutritional and functional aspects. Food chemistry132(3), 1121–1132.

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