Wild Foods

Wild Whey Grass Fed


Wild Whey is a non-denatured native whey protein made from the grass-fed milk of happy cows that graze year-round on organic pasture. Wild Foods whey is made directly from raw milk rather than from whey that is a byproduct (waste) of the cheese-making process.

The raw milk is gently pasteurized at the lowest minimum temperature allowed by law and immediately air-cooled to maintain as much beneficial nutrition as possible. What you get is a creamy powder with a pleasant milky aroma that tastes great with water and even better in a smoothie, shake, or coffee (it's crazy good with Wild Coffee).

Biologically active. You won't find the same biologically active components prevalent in Wild Whey when looking at mass-produced whey proteins. Conventional whey proteins taste like chalk for a reason. Wild Whey is never subject to irradiation, micro-filtration, ion exchange, or acid treatment.

About Wild Foods :
Wild Foods specializes in Real Foods from small producers worldwide, with a passion about ingredients and their story. They understand that food is the most critical aspect of long-term health, which is why quality sourcing is everything. They believe that our food system is broken, nutrition advice can be backward, and too many are living with sickness due to confused lifestyle choices. Wild Foods is here to help.
Why we 🤍 them:
I love Wild Foods because they take a strong stance on transparency, and impactful ingredients. They use 100% non-GMO ingredients, and have a strong mission around supporting small farmers, cultivating conscious consumerism, and making people ask themselves where their ingredients are coming from. They encourage people to think small, local, sustainable, fair trade, and organic, and do a wonderful job explaining why in their podcast, The Better Human. They also use The Better Human to discuss how to make the world a better place, and treat others with respect. I also love that they show a map on their website where you can see where they source their ingredients, and why. For example, they source their wild matcha from a small farm in Kyoto as they’ve won many awards for their sustainable practices!
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