Pero - Coffee Substitute Instant Natural Beverage Original 100% Caffeine Free - 7 oz. (200 g)
Pero Original 100% Caffeine Free Instant Natural Beverage contains Barley, Malted Barley, Chicory, Rye and nothing else! Looking for a natural alternative to coffee and tea? Your search is over. Pero coffee substitute is a 100% natural caffeine free drink with a coffee like taste. Pero coffee substitute is a coffee alternative blended from select all natural ingredients -- malted barley, chicory and rye. It will not cause sleeplessness, high blood pressure or upset stomach because it contains none of the stimulants associated with coffee and tea. Each container provides approximately 133 delicious servings of Pero Instant Natural Beverage.
Pero Coffee Substitute Features
- No Cholesterol
- Low Sodium
- No Trans Fat
And because pero coffee substitute contains no stimulants, it will not elevate heart rate or blood pressure, cause sleeplessness or create any adverse physical ailments typically associated with caffeine consumption. Plus the low acidity of this natural caffeine free drink makes it easy to enjoy morning, noon or night without the fear of an upset stomach. pero coffee substitute can be mixed with your favorite ingredients to create your own hot caffeine free drink specialties to relax and enjoy. So, take a break -- and make pero coffee substitute the beverage of choice for you and your family.
Rich, all natural and 100% caffeine free drink. Pero coffee alternative is everything you'd like an instant hot caffeine free drink to be. Pero coffee substitute gets its rich flavor from a healthful blend of all natural ingredients, nothing artificial. Also, Pero coffee substitute is a naturally caffeine free drink, so the whole family can enjoy it anytime!
Cholesterol is a waxy substance that's found in the fats (lipids) in your blood. While your body needs cholesterol to continue building healthy cells, having high cholesterol can increase your risk of heart disease.
When you have high cholesterol, you may develop fatty deposits in your blood vessels. Eventually, these deposits make it difficult for enough blood to flow through your arteries. Your heart may not get as much oxygen-rich blood as it needs, which increases the risk of a heart attack. Decreased blood flow to your brain can cause a stroke.
High cholesterol (hypercholesterolemia) can be inherited, but is often preventable and treatable. A healthy diet, regular exercise and sometimes medication can go a long way toward reducing high cholesterol.
About Trans Fat
When it comes to fat, trans fat is considered by some doctors to be the worst type of fat. Unlike other fats, trans fat — also called trans-fatty acids — both raises your "bad" (LDL) cholesterol and lowers your "good" (HDL) cholesterol.
A high LDL cholesterol level in combination with a low HDL cholesterol level increases your risk of heart disease, the leading killer of men and women. Here's some information about trans fat and how to avoid it.
What is Trans Fat?
Trans fat is made by adding hydrogen to vegetable oil through a process called hydrogenation, which makes the oil less likely to spoil. Using trans fats in the manufacturing of foods helps foods stay fresh longer, have a longer shelf life and have a less greasy feel.
Scientists aren't sure exactly why, but the addition of hydrogen to oil increases your cholesterol more than do other types of fats. It's thought that adding hydrogen to oil makes the oil more difficult to digest, and your body recognizes trans fats as saturated fats.
Trans Fat in Your Food
Commercial baked goods — such as crackers, cookies and cakes — and many fried foods, such as doughnuts and french fries — may contain trans fats. Shortenings and some margarines can be high in trans fat.
Trans fat used to be more common, but in recent years food manufacturers have used it less because of concerns over the health effects of trans fat. Food manufacturers in the United States and many other countries list the trans fat content on nutrition labels.
However, you should be aware of what nutritional labels really mean when it comes to trans fat. For example, in the United States if a food has less than 0.5 grams of trans fat per serving, the food label can read 0 grams trans fat. Though that's a small amount of trans fat, if you eat multiple servings of foods with less than 0.5 grams of trans fat, you could exceed recommended limits.
Reading Food Labels
How do you know whether food contains trans fat? Look for the words "partially hydrogenated" vegetable oil. That's another term for trans fat.
It sounds counterintuitive, but "fully" or "completely" hydrogenated oil doesn't contain trans fat. Unlike partially hydrogenated oil, the process used to make fully or completely hydrogenated oil doesn't result in trans-fatty acids. However, if the label says just "hydrogenated" vegetable oil, it could mean the oil contains some trans fat.
Although small amounts of trans fat occur naturally in some meat and dairy products, it's the trans fats in processed foods that seem to be more harmful.