I ordered it on Monday morning and had it delivered by Wednesday night. I loved the product but the price was outrageous. Truly what you would call a “clean” protein. My only complaint is when I mix the whey in water, it foams up like crazy and I have to wait 10-15 minutes for it to settle down. I also noticed there was not a lot of comments on the cappuccino flavour. I hope the price for the Grass-Fed New Zealand Whey will become cheaper in the future. Nothing more to say. Its great to be able to offer this fantastic product via a Canadian company to our gym members. Delivered quickly, packaged nicely, sold at a good price. I will be buying this again.
Xwerks Grow is made from New Zealand grass-fed whey protein isolate, naturally sweetened and contains 25g of protein per serving. Whey protein from New Zealand cows milk means the cows have never been treated with hormones, and unnecessary antibiotics and are generally much healthier. Xwerks Grow uses non-ionized whey protein isolate. This means it has been gently microfiltered to 90%+ pure protein while removing unwanted fats and carbohydrates, including lactose. This microfiltration process also preserves important biological nutrients found in grass-fed milk. These micro fractions, such as, glycomacropeptide, immunoglobulins and serum albumin help boost immune health, digestion and control inflammation among other things. Xwerks has competitively priced their new product at $49 shipped, for 30 servings. To learn more about Xwerks Grow visit xwerks.com . About Xwerks LLC: Xwerks is a new nutrition company formed in early 2014 initially launching with a unique pre-workout product, Ignite. Our goal is to provide high quality, science backed nutrition products. To contact Xwerks please email firstname.lastname@example.org
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”Super great for those us that don't eat meat yet need the protein. Best bargain on the market. Grass-Fed New Zealand Whey Protein Concentrate KS Whey Concentrate The main difference between whey protein concentrate, and grass-fed New Zealand whey protein concentrate, is the fact that the cows are much healthier than regular cattle, because they constantly graze on lush green New Zealand grass, as opposed to being fed mass-produced grains that are full of chemicals and artificial additives. It mixes well and tastes good. When I finally hit up the website a couple weeks later, it turned out that they were starting to carry NZ stuff. Ryan on 20/04/2014 I acquired this whey product natural unflavoured and unsweetened primarily because it had almost no other ingredients other than whey protein. Products have been consistent and freshly packaged. Will order again!
"Given the high prevalence of dental decay in Canada , World Cavity-Free Future Day highlights the building of a strong advocacy network of patients, dental and other health professionals, families, public policy experts, and other stakeholders committed to fighting cavities today and every day," said Dr. Nigel Pitts , Global Chairman, Alliance for a Cavity-Free Future. "We see this day as our call to action and our commitment to working together to improve the lives of thousands of children and adults around the world." To commemorate this first year, Dr. Pitts was the keynote speaker at the Canadian Public Health Association meeting on October 1 in Toronto and led a workshop with partners of the ACFF's Canada-US Chapter on October 14 in Washington, D.C. , to discuss and propose a plan for Canada . Tooth decay has been a growing concern, particularly with the increase in global sugar consumption. Partners and experts who have joined World Cavity-Free Future Day believe that a good starting place for cavity reduction is focusing on the importance of brushing twice a day with a green pea sized amount of fluoridated toothpaste for two minutes and reducing sugar intake. In addition, organizations like the World Health Organization (WHO) have issued guidance on how best to limit sugar intake and a growing number of organizations are looking at ways to increase oral health education and hygiene efforts across the globe. Some of these efforts have included developing new tools to help dentists assess cavity risk to treat the disease in the early stages when it might still be reversible, ensuring dental schools have updated curricula, and assessing new tools and technologies to help limit the impact of sugar acids on teeth.
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