We combine the science of nutrition with regenerative farming to bring you ultra-clean ingredients. Our team of dietitians and chefs combine these ingredients into precise macro profiles and calorie specific meals to support your individual needs.
Backed by the Science of the Longevity Diet and its three decades of research on the people in the world that live the longest, healthiest lives in the world.
- Added Energy
- Balanced Energy
- Sustained Energy
Google up high-fiber foods which contain less digestible carbohydrates, so they slow the rate of digestion which gives a more gradual and lower rise in blood sugar for more balanced and sustained energy (1).
- Clean coffee to give you some added energy to kick off your day (3).
- Healthy Weight Management
- Increased Satiety
Studies show diets high in fruits, vegetables and healthy grains can support healthy weight management and reduce the risks of obesity (4).
- Clean Protein
- Support Lean Muscle
Our meals provide the right balance of protein either completely from plants or from fish. We ensure the right amino acid profiles so you can eat clean without all the work.
- We provide active lifestyle choice ad-ons like plant-based protein powders that give you an added post workout boost of pea protein shown to support lean muscle mass (6).
- Healthy Gut, Healthy You
- No Added Synthetic Chemicals
Our meals and protein powders provide a diverse variety of pre-biotic fiber to feed a healthy gut microbiome (7).
- Our ingredients are low inflammation and void of added synthetic chemicals like preservatives, additives, & flavoring and most food allergens. When there is a food allergen like nuts, it's called out in our nutritional facts.
- Reduce Your Risk of Chronic Disease
- Studies have shown that eating a plant-based diet can help reduce skin irritation and acne and can boost skin appearance (8).
- Promote Your Health with Good Clean Energy
Studies have shown that diets high in fruits, vegetables and healthy grains can reduce your risk of heart disease, some cancers, type II diabetes, and obesity (9,10,11,12).
Regenerative Sustainable Farming:
- AlEssa H, Bupathiraju S, Malik V, Wedick N, Campos H, Rosner B, Willett W, Hu FB. Carbohydrate quality measured using multiple quality metrics is negatively associated with type 2 diabetes. Circulation. 2015; 1-31:A:20.
- de Munter JS, Hu FB, Spiegelman D, Franz M, van Dam RM. Whole grain, bran, and germ intake and risk of type 2 diabetes: a prospective cohort study and systematic review. PLoS Med. 2007;4:e261
- Eskelinen MH, Kivipelto M. Caffeine as a protective factor in dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. J Alzheimers Dis. 2010;20 Suppl 1:S167-74.
- Monica Nour,*† Sarah Alice Lutze,† Amanda Grech, and Margaret Allman-Farinelli. The Relationship between Vegetable Intake and Weight Outcomes: A Systematic Review of Cohort Studies. Nutrients. 2018 Nov; 10(11): 1626.
- R V Considine 1, M K Sinha, M L Heiman, A Kriauciunas, T W Stephens, M R Nyce, J P Ohannesian, C C Marco, L J McKee, T L Bauer, et al. Serum immunoreactive-leptin concentrations in normal-weight and obese humans. N Engl J Med. 1996 Feb 1;334(5):292-5.
- Nicolas Babault,corresponding author Christos Païzis, Gaëlle Deley, Laetitia Guérin-Deremaux, Marie-Hélène Saniez, Catherine Lefranc-Millot, and François A Allaert. Pea proteins oral supplementation promotes muscle thickness gains during resistance training: a double-blind, randomized, Placebo-controlled clinical trial vs. Whey protein J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2015; 12: 3.
- Justin L Carlson,1 Jennifer M Erickson,1 Beate B Lloyd,2 and Joanne L Slavin1. Health Effects and Sources of Prebiotic Dietary Fiber. Curr Dev Nutr. 2018 Mar; 2(3): nzy005.
- Jason Solway, DO,corresponding author Michael McBride, DO, Furqan Haq, PhD, MPH, Waheed Abdul, MD, and Richard Miller, DO. Diet and Dermatology: The Role of a Whole-food, Plant-based Diet in Preventing and Reversing Skin Aging—A Review. J Clin Aesthet Dermatol. 2020 May; 13(5): 38–43.
- Boeing H., Bechthold A., Bub A., Ellinger S., Haller D., Kroke A., Leschik-Bonnet E., Müller M.J., Oberritter H., Schulze M. Critical review: Vegetables and fruit in the prevention of chronic diseases. Eur. J. Nut. 2012;51:637–663. doi: 10.1007/s00394-012-0380-y. [PMC free article] [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
- Wang X., Ouyang Y., Liu J., Zhu M., Zhao G., Bao W., Hu F.B. Fruit and vegetable consumption and mortality from all causes, cardiovascular disease, and cancer: Systematic review and dose-response meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. BMJ. 2014;349:g4490. doi: 10.1136/bmj.g4490. [PMC free article] [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
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- Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion 2015–2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans. [(accessed on 11 December 2017)]; Available online: https://health.gov/dietaryguidelines/2015/