A bit more sophisticated than calling it "number 2" but kind of along those lines. In case you haven't heard of it I'm sharing the Bristol Stool Chart (well they actually call it the "Bristol Stool Form Scale") which was developed by researchers at the Bristol Royal Infirmary, a hospital in Bristol, England, as a visual guide for poop. It's a perfect way to talk about poop without really talking about it. And it's a way to distinguish normal poop from abnormal without getting embarrassed over TMI.
IQed is approved by the Feingold Association for the Feingold Diet
We are proud to announce that all natural IQed is officially approved as a food by the Feingold Association for the Feingold diet. All ingredients in IQed including the ayuvedic foods Turmeric, Amalaki, Haritaki, Gymnema, Green Tea, Guggul, Cocoa, Cinnamon, and Cayenne Pepper are certified as healthy foods and tested free of heavy metals, hormones, pesticides and herbicides, stimulants, preservatives, genetically modified ingredients or synthetic contaminants.
I was expecting to Snap a video of these coming out of the oven as a funny fail because they looked so good on the Food Network site, and wanted to compare the photos side by side. Sure the Food Network cookies are perfectly found, but I can't imagine they tasted any better than the ones I did which were more "creatively" shaped. I decided I wanted to try to make them more nutritious by throwing in IQed.
We all know protein is essential to us for good health, For various reasons ranging from poor food choices, busy and hectic work schedules, trying to limit animal proteins that are rich in saturated fats, picky eating, some children and adults do not get enough protein from their regular meals. To maintain muscle building and prevent breakdown, the evidence has shown that even sedentary individuals require protein daily. A solution has been convenient protein powders to boost daily intake. The big question is do you choose whey or a vegan (soy, rice, pea, hemp, sachi/savi seed etc.) protein?