Articles , Blog December 20, 2019 5 Comments How to Read Nutrition Labels | The Truth + Tips! Related posts: How to eat an Avocado: Nutrition Benefits, Tips & Preparation How To Start A Healthy Lifestyle | 8 Tips for Beginners Why is it so Easy to be Thin in Japan? Weight Loss के लिए Full Day Diet Plan | Healthy Food To Lose Weight Fast | Eat Vegetarian | Hindi TAGS and, calories, diet, diet tips, DIETITIAN, eat real food, food, food label, grams, grocery store, health, healthy eating, healthy food, healthy lifestyle, how to eat healthy, how to lose weight, how to read food labels, how to read nutrition labels, ingredient list, ingredients, Labels, nutrition, nutrition facts label, nutritionist, packaged food, paleo, processed foods, real food, rebekah lea, rebekah lea nutrition, sugar, the, the truth, tips, weight loss, weight loss tips, you Daniel Yohans Post navigation My Community, My Health (2 of 2)The Atomic Strength Nutrition Founding Story 5 thoughts on “How to Read Nutrition Labels | The Truth + Tips!” Mandy Meehan says: April 14, 2017 at 3:31 pm Loved this video!! More people need to see this. You should Google cassava! From what I understand, it's a root vegetable with lots of nutrients that can be turned into a great gluten free flour. It does seem to be a bit of a new "trend". Reply Andrew Day says: April 14, 2017 at 4:26 pm I always wonder about the random ingredients at the bottom of labels such as guar gum, tycopherols, etc. which you mentioned. Those are the things which I don't know if they are good or not. Anything more specific to say about that? Also, I see things which have natural coloring which doesn't seem bad to me if it isn't a chemical. Reply Amy says: May 5, 2017 at 2:46 pm Yep, subscribed. Really glad Mandy & you teamed up for videos, I'm always looking for channels like this! Good editing & footage too. 🙂 Reply soloisa says: July 27, 2017 at 12:25 am i loved this video wow! please make more like this Reply TheRuby101 says: September 3, 2017 at 9:50 pm Tapioca and cassava are not sugar. They're both gluten free flours. Cassava is fairly starchy so I don't personally eat it for my needs but is a good option for celiac people. Reply Leave a Reply Cancel reply Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.