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Beet Root Powder

Did you know that beet root powder is one of the most nutritious foods you can eat? It’s true. The beet is a root vegetable loaded with health-promoting nutrients, but if you don’t like beets, the powdered form works just as well. Beet root powder is simply a concentrated form of beets that contains the same health benefits. (Just one teaspoon of beet root powder is roughly equivalent to one beet!)

Beet Root Powder Nutrients

An image of a raw beet and beet powder.

Here are just a few of the nutrients that beet root powder delivers:

Fiber: Studies reveal that eating 25 g to 29 g of dietary fiber per day can reduce the risk of heart disease, stroke, type 2 diabetes, colorectal cancer, and obesity. Plus, research shows a high fiber diet may lower the risk of mortality from ANY cause!1

Iron: An essential mineral, iron is responsible for proper hemoglobin function. (Hemoglobin is a protein in the blood that carries oxygen throughout the body.) Iron is also involved with the production of many  cells and hormones throughout the body. 


An image of a young male bodybuilder with protein shake bottle and bare torso over black background.

One of four macronutrients, protein is an essential building block of your muscles. Your organs, tissues, muscles, skin, hair...all contain protein, which is an indication of how important protein is to your body and your health. Plus, studies show protein is more satiating than carbohydrates or fats, a feature that can help prevent overeating and resulting weight gain.2

Magnesium: An essential mineral, magnesium is involved in more than 300 chemical reactions in the body. Magnesium is particularly important for proper muscle contraction, DNA repair, and energy production.3, 4, 5

Vitamin C: This popular vitamin is a potent antioxidant that supports a healthy immune system. It is also an essential part of connective tissue, important for wound healing.6


An image of an ingredient label with text that reads Zink 20%, manganese 50%.

This trace mineral is crucial for several bodily functions, including bone formation, blood clotting, and metabolism. You only need a small amount of manganese, and this can be obtained through diet or through supplementation.7

Potassium: A mineral and electrolyte found in many common foods, potassium helps regulate heart rhythm. It also assists with digestion, muscle contraction, and nerve impulses.

Vitamin B6: A water-soluble vitamin, B6 is involved in more than 100 enzyme reactions in the body. Its main job, however, is protein metabolism.8


An image of foods containing B9, such as tomatoes and broccoli, with text that reads B9.

Also called vitamin B9, folate is essential for making red and white blood cells in the bone marrow. It also helps convert carbs into energy, which can help maintain weight. Folate  also plays a key role in DNA and RNA production.9

Beets (and beet root powder) are also loaded with antioxidants that help defend against illness and diseases.

Why Use Beet Root Powder?

Though beets are one of the healthiest root vegetables, you may not like their sweet earthy taste. (Many people don't.)

With beet root powder, you can get all the health benefits without having to cook and eat beets.

Beet root powder is convenient and versatile, too. All you need to do is stir a couple teaspoonful of powder into your smoothies, yogurt, or cereal to enjoy the health-boosting nutrients it has to offer.

If you want even MORE nutrients, try Garden in My Glass, a proprietary blend of powdered fruits and vegetables -- including beet root powder -- shown to provide superior nutrition and health benefits.

Click here to learn more about Garden in my Glass and to place your order TODAY!


1- Science News. High intake of dietary fiber and whole grains associated with reduced risk of non-communicable diseases. ScienceDaily. Jan 10, 2019. Accessed Jan 12, 2021.

2- Yancy WS Jr, Olsen MK, Guyton JR, Bakst RP, Westman EC. A low-carbohydrate, ketogenic diet versus a low-fat diet to treat obesity and hyperlipidemia: a randomized, controlled trial. Ann Intern Med. 2004 May 18;140(10):769-77. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-140-10-200405180-00006. PMID: 15148063.

3- Costello R, Wallace TC, Rosanoff A. Magnesium, Advances in Nutrition, Volume 7, Issue 1, January 2016, Pages 199–201,

4- Hartwig A. Role of magnesium in genomic stability. Mutat Res. 2001 Apr 18;475(1-2):113-21. doi: 10.1016/s0027-5107(01)00074-4. PMID: 11295157.

5- Jahnen-Dechent W, Ketteler M. Magnesium basics. Clin Kidney J. 2012;5(Suppl 1):i3-i14. doi:10.1093/ndtplus/sfr163

6- US Department of Health and Human Services. Vitamin C: Fact Sheet for Health Professionals. National Institutes of Health. Updated: Feb 27, 2020. Accessed Jan 12, 2021.,which%20plays%20a%20vital%20role%20in%20wound%20healing.

7- Fletcher J. What are the benefits and effects of manganese? MedicalNewsToday. Last medically reviewed: Jul 2, 2019. Accessed Jan 12, 2021.

8- National Institutes of Health. Vitamin B6: Fact sheet for Health Professionals. NIH. Updated: Feb 24, 2020. Accessed Jan 12, 2021.

9- Ware M. Why is folate good for you? MedicalNewsToday. Jun 26, 2018. Accessed Jan 12, 2021.

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