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StandardBar®-Peanut Butter

  • Gluten Free
  • Vegetarian

Introduced in 2004

StandardBar®-Peanut Butter

Product # Content Price
9650 18 Bars $52.00

High Protein | Net Carb Count 5

The Peanut Butter StandardBar supplement provides a high-protein, carbohydrate-controlled way to supplement the diet. The Peanut Butter StandardBar tastes great and conveniently provides the body with important nutrients.*

  • Contains 15 grams of protein and a net carbohydrate count of 5.5 grams
  • Provides energy through high protein content
  • Helps maintain healthy weight in conjunction with a balanced diet and regular exercise
  • A convenient supplement without artificial preservatives, colors, or flavors*

Gluten FreeThis product contains less than 20 parts per million per the suggested use listed on each product label.

VegetarianVegetarian (lacto-ovo)

Please consult the actual product label for the most accurate product information.


Show Studies 

Studies on nutrients generally use large doses and these studies, some of which are cited below, are the basis for much of the information we provide you in this publication about whole food ingredients. See the supplement facts for the Peanut Butter StandardBar®.

  1. Balch, P.A. 2010. Prescription for Nutritional Healing 5th ed. Garden City Park, NY: Avery Publishing Group.: 3, 45.
  2. Etzel M.R. 2004. Manufacture and use of dairy protein fractions. Journal of Nutrition 134(4):996S-1002S.
  3. FitzGerald R.J., Meisel H. 2000. Milk protein-derived peptide inhibitors of angiotensin-I-converting enzyme. British Journal of Nutrition 84 (Suppl 1):S33-S37.
  4. Gannon M.C., Nuttall F.Q. 2004. Effect of a high-protein, low-carbohydrate diet on blood glucose control in people with type 2 diabetes. Diabetes 53(9):2375-2382.
  5. Ha E., Zemel M.B. 2003. Functional properties of whey, whey components, and essential amino acids: mechanisms underlying health benefits for active people (review). Journal of Nutrition and Biochemistry 14(5):251-258.
  6. Jiang R., et al. 2002. Nut and peanut butter consumption and risk of type 2 diabetes in women. JAMA 288(20):2554-2560.
  7. Kris-Etherton P.M., et al. 1999. High-monounsaturated fatty acid diets lower both plasma cholesterol and triacylglycerol concentrations. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 70(6):1009-1015.
  8. Maguire L.S., et al. 2004. Fatty acid profile, tocopherol, squalene and phytosterol content of walnuts, almonds, peanuts, hazelnuts, and the macadamia nut. International Journal of Food Science Nutrition 55(3):171-178.
  9. Marshall K. 2004. Therapeutic applications of whey protein. Alternative Medicine Review 9(2):136-156.
  10. Melanson K.J., et al. 2012. Body composition, dietary composition, and components of metabolic syndrome in overweight and obese adults after a 12-week trial on dietary treatments focused on portion control, energy density, or glycemic index. Department of Nutrition & Food Sciences, University of Rhode Island.
  11. Nicolosi R.J., et al. 2001. Dietary effects on cardiovascular disease risk factors: beyond saturated fatty acids and cholesterol. Journal of the American College of Nutrition 20(5 Suppl):421S-427S, 440S-442S.
  12. Pichford P. 2002. Healing With Whole Foods: Asian Traditions and Modern Nutrition (3rd Edition). North Atlantic Books: Berkeley, CA.: 298, 432, 470, 493. Roberts S.B. 2000. High-glycemic index foods, hunger, and obesity: is there a connection? Nutrition Review 58(6):163-9.
  13. Stampfer M.J., et al. 2000. Primary prevention of coronary heart disease in women through diet and lifestyle. New England Journal of Medicine 343(1):16-22.
  14. Tome D. 2004. Protein, amino acids and the control of food intake. British Journal of Nutrition 92(Suppl):S27-S30.
  15. Tsai C.J., et al. 2004. Frequent nut consumption and decreased risk of cholecystectomy in women. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 80(1):76-81.
  16. United States National Institutes of Health (NIH). Weight Loss for Life. Statistics Related to Overweight and Obesity. 2004. Accessed May 21, 2015. View Study
  17. Walzem R.L., et al. 2002. Whey components: millennia of evolution create functionalities for mammalian nutrition: what we know and what we may be overlooking. Critical Review in Food Science Nutrition 42(4):353-375.

Whole Food Nutrient Solutions

Since 1929, Standard Process has been the visionary leader in whole food nutrient solutions. We apply systems thinking to holistic nutrition that empowers practitioners to transform lives. Dedicated to the whole food philosophy of our founder, Dr. Royal Lee, our goal is to carry on his mission to provide nutrients for the body that are as close as possible to how they are found in nature.

Our products include foods that are prepared in a way that safeguards their nutritional value. The majority of these ingredients are grown locally on our certified organic farm and may require chopping, dicing, juicing and/or drying for use in our products. The resulting whole food ingredients are then added to a formula that may include whole food extracts, animal tissue extracts and concentrates, botanicals, whole food isolates and synthetic ingredients. These highly complex combinations contain a variety of elements designed to trigger trophic effects that support the body’s healthy balance and wellness.*


Special Information: This peanut butter bar has a net carbohydrate count of 5.5 g (sugar/starch). Only these 5.5 g should be counted toward daily carbohydrate intake. The remaining 14.5 g of low-impact carbohydrates come from glycerin, maltitol, and fiber—all which have a negligible impact on blood sugar levels.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Bar (50 g) Servings per Container: 18
Amount per Serving %Daily Value
Amount Per Serving   %DV
Calories 200  
Calories from Fat 60  
Total Fat 7 g 11%*
Saturated Fat 1.5 g 8%*
Cholesterol 16 mg 5%
Total Carbohydrate 20 g 7%*
Dietary Fiber 1 g 4%*
Sugars 2 g  
Protein 15 g 30%*
Calcium 40 mg 4%
Sodium 100 mg 4%
*Percent Daily Values (DV) based on a 2,000 calorie diet.

†Daily Value not established.

Other Ingredients: Protein blend (whey [milk] protein concentrate, egg white, and rice protein), maltitol syrup, peanut butter, glycerin, brown rice syrup, whey crisps (whey [milk] protein and rice flour), natural flavors, peanuts, grape (seed) oil, peanut flour, sunflower lecithin, and wheat (germ) oil.

Please consult the actual product label for the most accurate product information.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.