At Good Measure, we’re leading the way toward a new food lifestyle. One that focuses on nutrient-rich ingredients with little impact on blood sugar.

Nutrient-Rich ingredients

The foods we consume on a daily basis have a direct impact on our health and wellness. In fact, the USDA Dietary Guidelines recommend including nutrient-dense foods, such as whole grains, fruits, and unsalted nuts and seeds, into your diet to help support a healthy lifestyle.1

But how do you know if the food you eat contains essential vitamins and nutrients?

Nutrient Density Definition

Nutrient density is the contribution of nutrients and food components per calorie.2

Ever hear someone say, “that soda is filled with empty calories.” That's because soda contains sodium and added sugars, with little to no vitamins, minerals or food groups. Building a calorie-controlled diet with nutrient-dense foods may help reduce your risk of chronic diseases.3

Nutrient Dense & Delicious

Good Measure makes it easy, and delicious, to enjoy nutrient-rich ingredients, all carefully designed to have little impact on blood sugar.

That's because we use real almonds, peanuts, and sunflower seeds that provide nutrients in every mouthful. Designed to satisfy your cravings with a creamy snack that packs a light crunch, our snacks contain:

Almond Butter

Almonds

Dark Chocolate Chips

Peanut Butter

Peanuts

Pumpkin Seeds

Sunflower Seeds

Ready for a New
Food Lifestyle?

Knowing how food impacts your body’s overall health is the first step to living well—no matter your age. With Good Measure, you know our ingredients are carefully blended together to provide a nutrient-rich experience that your body will thank you for.

1. USDA Dietary Guidelines for Americans. "2020-2025." Retrieved from
https://www.dietaryguidelines.gov/sites/default/files/2020-12/Dietary_Guidelines_for_Americans_2020-2025.pdf

2. General Mills Global Scientific & Regulatory Affairs. "Nutrient Density Overview - Bars"

3. Harvard Health Publishing. The Not-So-Sweet Truth about Sugar." Retrieved from
https://www.health.harvard.edu/staying-healthy/the-not-so-sweet-truth-about-sugar

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