Out of Stock—returning mid-September
The SportFuel Snack Bar is a great-tasting, chocolate-flavored, nutrition bar that features a Paleo profile. It offers 10 grams of protein, 8 grams of fiber, and quality fat. It yields only 8 grams of net carbs; thus, it minimally impacts blood sugar. The protein blend in PaleoBar™ uniquely combines bone broth protein isolate, hemp protein, and pumpkin seed protein. Together, these three Paleo proteins create a comprehensive and complementary amino acid profile. With a total of 210 calories, Pure PaleoBar™ is a perfect choice for between-meal snacks or as pre-workout and/or post-workout nourishment.
- Gluten-free, dairy-free, soy-free, non-gmo, heat sensitive
- Protein rich, high fiber, micronutrient dense snack
- 10 grams protein blend of bone broth protein isolate, hemp protein, and pumpkin seed protein
- Features the highest quality Swedish bovine bone broth protein isolate with 70% collagen
- Bone broth protein supports the formation of collagen, the primary structural component of connective tissue, which plays a role in skin repair/renewal, and the support of healthy joints, tendons and ligaments
- 8 grams fiber
- Low net carbs – minimally impacts blood sugar levels
- High quality fats from coconut oil and sunflower seed butter
Size: 12 SportFuel® Snack Bars per Box
Note on Allulose: The main sweetener in Paleo Bar™ is allulose, a rare sugar found naturally in figs, raisins, jackfruit, and maple syrup. Humans lack the enzymes to digest allulose, so it is largely excreted but without the unpleasant gastrointestinal effects associated with certain sugar alcohols. Allulose is excreted primarily in the urine and has very low colonic microbial fermentability. It is an ideal sweetener for those on ketogenic or reduced carbohydrate diets, as it has no impact on blood glucose or insulin levels when consumed in reasonable amounts. The glycemic impact of allulose is zero.
Note: The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recognizes that while allulose has a chemical structure similar to other sugars, it is not metabolized by the body in the same way as most sugars and does not contribute the same number of calories. Actually, it has just one-tenth the calories of sucrose — only 0.4 calories per gram. As a result, the FDA requires allulose to be listed as part of the "Total Carbohydrates" on food labels, but not as a sugar, and thus it can be subtracted from the “Net Carbohydrates” when considering its impact to the user.