Which strawberry nutrition product is right for you?
Hacker News article Hacker news /r/hackernews community (source Hacker News) Strawberry Nutrition Strawberry Nutrition is a nutritional supplement designed for healthful strawberry consumption.
The company claims to offer “high-quality, high-value and low-cost nutritional ingredients for optimal health and wellness,” according to the company’s website.
“We are committed to providing high-quality products that offer the nutrients, vitamins, and other products that our customers need most,” the company writes.
According to the site, the company “supports and delivers premium quality organic strawberries from a large and diverse group of growers.”
The product claims to “promote and strengthen your relationship with your health, wellness, and your body.”
The company also notes that “the Strawberry Nutrition supplement delivers a full range of benefits for your health and the health of your body.
These include: reducing cholesterol, reducing inflammation, reducing the risk of heart disease, and reducing cancer and other chronic disease.”
Forget the strawberry juice: The company claims it is “the only strawberry nutrition supplement available in Canada” and that it has been approved for use in Canada by Health Canada.
Although the company claims its Strawberry Nutrition products “can be used by anyone, regardless of age, race, sex, body size, or health status,” it is unclear whether the product’s ingredients are currently available in the United States.
A recent article from Business Insider described how strawberries are commonly found in products marketed as a “nutritional supplement.”
While a number of health claims were made in the article, it appears the company may have misled consumers.
For example, the article suggests that Strawberry Nutrition “can boost your blood sugar and improve your mood” and “boost your immune system” but it also lists “bad cholesterol and bad blood sugar” as side effects.
Even if Strawberry Nutrition does provide some benefits, the claims in the website do not appear to be valid.
This article was originally published by The Daily Dot.