Rice Calorie Count

rice calorie count

rice calorie count - EnviroKidz Organic

EnviroKidz Organic Lemur Peanut Choco Drizzle Crispy Rice Bar, 6-Count Bars (Pack of 6)

EnviroKidz Organic Lemur Peanut Choco Drizzle Crispy Rice Bar, 6-Count Bars (Pack of 6)

EnviroKidz Organic Lemur Peanut Choco Drizzle Crispy Rice Bar offer a healthier alternative (that won't scare away the kids). Let's give them something they can feel good about! Lemur Peanut Choco Drizzle Crispy Rice Bars are a delectable pairing of chunky peanut butter and peanuts with chocolate drizzle resulting in a fun and yummy flavor with huge kid appeal.

Certified Gluten FreeEnviroKidz organic lemur peanut choco drizzle crispy rice bars are truly delicious gluten-free crispy rice bars enhanced with peanut choco drizzle--enjoy the yummy taste of peanut and chocolate in every bite. Be sure, you will not have to lower your expectations even if you are eating a gluten-free, wheat-free snack bar. You do not have to settle for ordinary or tasteless gluten-free bars when Nature’s Path offers so much more--a pinch of this, a dash of that, but never anything artificial. This product contains no artificial additives, preservatives, or colors. Moreover, the USDA organic certification on this product means that the ingredients are grown without synthetic herbicides, pesticides, and nasty chemicals. It is a sacrifice-free way of enjoying a healthy delicious snack.
Organic? Natural? What's the difference?
Whole Grain Goodness for Everyone
The specialty of Nature’s Path is, and has always been, everything “whole grain”. If you decide to go “gluten free” then there is no healthier option than organic gluten free--products that are not only gluten free but also free of other things that can compromise health. Add to that, Non-GMO Project verified for an extra assurance when it comes to food safety.
Nature’s Path uses gluten-free grains such as buckwheat, quinoa, millet, sorghum, amaranth, brown rice, flax, teff, and whole grain corn.
Amaranth: Long considered a native crop in Peru, amaranth was a major food crop of the ancient Aztecs and played a part in their religious practices as well. Amaranth is gluten free, high in protein, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium. It is the only grain that also contains vitamin C.
Brown Rice: Naturally gluten free, whole-grain rice is usually brown but can also be black, purple, or even red. It is one of the most easily digested grains and though it is lower in fiber, it is still rich in many other nutrients.
Buckwheat: It is not technically a grain at all and not any kind of wheat, but rather, a cousin of rhubarb! It is the only grain to have high levels of an antioxidant called rutin and of course, it is gluten free too.
Certified Gluten FreeCertified gluten free and wheat free by the Gluten-Free Certification Organization, an independent service that supervises gluten-free food production according to a consistent, defined, science-based standard that is confirmed by field inspections.
Nature’s Path was the first USDA Certified producer of organic breakfast cereal in North America and we're the larges manufacturer of organic cereals to this day.
Many of our gluten-free products are Non-GMO Project verified. GMO crops are found in so many of the foods implicated in health and digestive issues and have yet to be proven safe. We keep them out of our foods because we don’t believe in using people as guinea pigs in a lab experiment.
Quality Assurance International is a third party certification organization that regularly inspects to ensure stringent organic food standards are met.
All Nature’s Path foods are Kosher.
Whole Grain Corn: While it’s true that corn may be familiar, don’t overlook it when it comes to antioxidants. Corn has the highest levels of antioxidants of any grain or vegetable!
Quinoa: It is another “grain” that is not quite a grain. Quinoa is actually a relative of Swiss chard and beets. This gluten free grain was a favorite of the Incas. It comes from South America and is a small, light colored grain that looks a bit like sesame seeds. It is a complete protein, delivering all the essential amino acids our bodies need.
Sorghum: This hearty gluten free grain from Africa thrives where other grains would wither and die. It can be eaten like popcorn, cooked into porridge, or made into flour. It is very popular with people who have gluten issues.
Teff: This is a tiny grain that comes from Africa--it is 1/150th the size of a wheat kernel. The fact that “teff” comes from the word “teffa” meaning “lost” starts to make sense. Teff has a sweet, molasses-like taste and can be used for baked goods, porridge, or "teff polenta". It is high in iron and calcium.
About Nature’s Path
For over 25 years, Nature’s Path has been mastering the art of whole grain baking with cereals, snacks, and waffles that are loaded with whole grain nutrition and wholesome goodness. They bake cereals with basic gluten containing grains used in typical manufacturing such as barley, rye, and oats. Out of the 128 innovative products that Nature’s Path makes twenty percent are certified gluten free--and many of these products are also whole grain.
Organic is Healthier
Organic makes much less impact on the Earth as no synthetic pesticides fertilizers or antibiotics are used and no chemicals are added to the food afterwards. It means less pollution in your world and in your bowl. Organic goes further towards giving you what nature intended--clean, pure, and real food.
Nature’s Path has made America’s favorite gluten-free cereals for longer than anyone else has. Nobody offers a wider range of gluten free breakfast options--they know what makes a great tasting breakfast. You can make Nature’s Path your daily breakfast partner today!
What is in the box
This is sold in a pack of six 6-count bars (total 36 bars).
Natures Path EnviroKidz Organic Cheetah Crispy Rice Berry BarsNatures Path EnviroKidz Organic Koala Crispy Rice Chocolate BarsNatures Path EnviroKidz Organic Penguin Fruity Burst Crispy Rice BarsNatures Path EnviroKidz Organic Panda Peanut Butter Crispy Rice BarsNatures Path EnviroKidz Organic Lemur Peanut Choco Drizzle Crispy Rice Barsnav6

78% (10)

katsu sando, tokyo, 2007

katsu sando, tokyo, 2007

i miss my japanese breakfast. the left photo is katsu sando, or katsu sandwhich. katsu is fried breaded pork loin. i had this really yummy breakfast when i returned to tsukiji in attempt to enter daiwa. the queue at 7am was counting at 12 and i was late for work. so i settled for a very traditional cafe at the corner of the same alley as daiwa. the old lady serving me spoke no english and i spoke no japanese. several gestures, loads of pretence of understanding and plenty of giggles later, i got my order. the bread katsu sando was toasted just nicely, crisp on the outside, fluffy white soft bread as i sink my teeth. in between the bread and pork loin was buttered mustard, sweet, savoury and exciting horseradish sting. it was a good sandwhich. the acccompaning coffee was also brewed well. it was a refreshing alternative to my sushi desire. the experience was good due to fact that the cafe was really local, i was the only non-japanese there, perhaps one of the few rare non-japanese who visited for a long time. i know as the obasan and the assumingly regulars tried to chat me up. the right photo was a typical japanese breakfast. miso soup to wake the numb palate and senses. salt-cooked salmon (or any fish), pickled vegetables, tamago and japanese rice makes a healthy breakfast. the salt-cooked salmon was very good. i am not a fan of salmon but this version gets my vote. i must replace my meals with miso soup and conserve my calories for other food.

Diabetes 365 Day 24 - 112907

Diabetes 365 Day 24 - 112907

My best friend and her husband are visiting from Boston. This is my friend and I (that's me on the right) looking out over the water near Cabrillo National Monument yesterday. It was a beautiful day.

Days like this it's easy to slack. I get caught up in the excitement of being with old friends, with whom I didn't used to have to be so careful about food and exercise, etc. Last night I enjoyed a margarita and ate way too much rice at this delicious Mexican place we found. Carbs AND calories blown I'm sure. Not that I was counting.

Oh well. Today is a new day, and I will start again.

rice calorie count

Related topics:

calculate calories needed for goal weight

cat weight loss diet

calories for men to lose weight

how does grapefruit help you lose weight

calories in chocolate muffin

how many calories in a satsuma

subway bread calories

  1. (日) 20:28:05|
  2. Category: None
  3. | Trackbacks:0
  4. | Comments:0


Post a comment

Only the blog author may view the comment.


Trackbacks URL
Use trackback on this entry.