KIND Protein Bars These bars are where our journey started and it was simple: whole ingredients like nuts, mixed with fruits and spices bound together with honey.
Meet KIND Protein – made with premium whole ingredients and a creamy, crunchy texture, it’s a protein bar that doesn’t taste like one.
We promise to always choose high quality ingredients over recipe short-cuts and provide snacks that are both healthy AND tasty – not one or the other.
As we grow and evolve, we’ll continue to stay true to our mission: real food, wholesome ingredients, and sound nutrition.
We aspire for maximum transparency and always strive to think long term, holistically and empathically as we evaluate all decisions on behalf of our KIND consumers and our community.
This means we’ll use as little sugar as possible without sacrificing the flavor and quality of our products.
We prioritize making low glycemic snacks that bring together unique, high-quality ingredients to energize you, fill you up and keep you satisfied.
When you think of protein bars ‘delicious’ may not be the first word that comes to mind.
KIND’s health and nutrition guiding principles KIND has always been committed to bringing you wholesome and delicious snacks.
We work tirelessly to live up to our fans’ expectations.
Instead we obsess over creating recipes, using real food, that taste delicious and let the nutrition take care of itself.
treat everyone and everything, including our ingredients, with integrity and kindness We celebrate food by making snacks with ingredients that you can recognize, pronounce and enjoy.
Achieve a balance of health and taste We believe that people don’t need to choose between health and taste when it comes to snacking.
The first and predominant ingredient in all of our snacks will always be a nutrient-dense food like nuts, whole grains or fruit.
To demonstrate that continued dedication, we Promise to… craft snacks made with real food We believe food shouldn’t be overly processed to attain an arbitrary nutrient profile or manipulated to the point that it loses its soul.
We don’t use high fructose corn syrup and you’ll never find artificial sweeteners or added sugar alcohols in our snacks, since they go against our philosophy of using premium, better-for-you ingredients that are KIND to your body.
The sugar in our snacks In an effort to build on our commitment to transparency surrounding our products and their nutritionals, we’re sharing the added sugar content of the 60 plus snacks across our portfolio, two years in advance of the deadline set by the U.
Chomsky reviews how new discoveries about language overcome what seemed to be highly problematic assumptions in the past.
In these lectures, he presents a lifetime of philosophical reflection on all three of these areas of research, to which he has contributed for over half a century.
He expounds and criticizes many alternative theories, such as those that emphasize the social, the communicative, and the referential aspects of language.
Noam Chomsky is widely known and deeply admired for being the founder of modern linguistics, one of the founders of the field of cognitive science, and perhaps the most avidly read political theorist and commentator of our time.
In clear, precise, and nontechnical language, Chomsky elaborates on fifty years of scientific development in the study of language, sketching how his own work has implications for the origins of language, the close relations that language bears to thought, and its eventual biological basis.
He also investigates the apparent scope and limits of human cognitive capacities and what the human mind can seriously investigate, in the light of history of science and philosophical reflection and current understanding.
Moving from language and mind to society and politics, he concludes with a searching exploration and philosophical defense of a position he describes as “libertarian socialism,” tracing its links to anarchism and the ideas of John Dewey and even to the ideas of Marx and Mill, demonstrating its conceptual growth out of our historical past and urgent relation to matters of the present.
In this dramatic and fully accessible account of these titans of the early republic and their fiercely held ideas, James F.
A fascinating look at two of the nation’s greatest statesmen and shrewdest politicians, What Kind of Nation presents a cogent, unbiased assessment of their lasting impact on American government.
More than one hundred fifty years later, their clashes still reverberate in constitutional debates and political battles.
Simon brings to life the early history of the nation and sheds new light on the highly charged battle to balance the powers of the federal government and the rights of the states.
The bitter and protracted struggle between President Thomas Jefferson and Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall defined the basic constitutional relationship between the executive and judicial branches of government.
Accessible and engaging discussions based on consultations with hundreds of school teachers and civic leaders.
Westheimer draws on groundbreaking research on school programs and policies to sharply critique the current direction of school reform.
But today’s teachers are being forced to abandon these practices in favor of test-preparation in only a very narrow set of academic subjects.
Book Features: A comprehensive look at why schools should be at the forefront of public engagement and how educators and policymakers can make that happen.
Empirical research from one of the most influential frameworks for citizenship and democratic education, “Three Kinds of Citizens,” that emerged from collaboration between the author and Dr.
How can schools teach the skills required for a strong democracy to flourish? What Kind of Citizen? asks readers to imagine the kind of society they would like to live in―and then shows the ways in which schools can be used to make that vision a reality.
He points to the many varied and powerful ways to teach children and young adults to engage critically, to think about social issues, and to participate in authentic debate that acknowledges that intelligent adults can have different opinions.
How did this happen? What can we do to set schools back on the right track? How can we realign school goals with what research shows parents, children, and teachers actually care about? How can we save our schools from today’s myopic interpretation of what constitutes an education? Westheimer answers these questions and makes a powerful call for schools to become more engaging, more democratic, and more educative.