What you’re having for breakfast the next day probably isn’t on your mind as you’re finishing that low ball of whiskey in front of the 11pm news. But just like putting the coffee on the night before, add Oats Overnight to your evening routine and you’ll make your morning routine easier than ever.
Here’s how it works: Order an Oats Overnight 3-pack starter kit for $18—it comes with a Blender Bottle. Tear open a pre-measured packet and dump it in the bottle along with 8-ounces of milk. Shake briefly and then put in the refrigerator while you sleep. The next morning, just give the bottle a quick shake and enjoy a nutritious breakfast. It’s so easy (and good), you may want to make this a daily habit.
There are currently three varieties to choose from: Green Apple Cinnamon, Chocolate Peanut Butter Banana, and Strawberries & Cream. When you buy the three-pack, you can choose one of each flavor or three of the same flavor. There’s also a 12-pack for $45 and a 24-pack for $85, and it’s a bonus that you don’t have to wheel a cart through the grocery store. Buy online and they ship straight to your door.
While the flavors are different, each variety has the same four ingredients—chia seeds (Ancient Mayan warriors ate these for strength!), oatmeal (adds vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, flavor, and texture), flax seeds (full of omega-3 fatty acids, lignans, antioxidants), and protein enriched with maca root (an ancient superfood known for its nutrients and used for medicinal purposes).
Oats Overnight, when prepared with low-fat milk, has the same protein punch as a breakfast of five large eggs. Each flavor offers between 32 and 34 grams of protein per serving.
Take a break from soggy cereal or those dry ass breakfast bars and give Oats Overnight a shot.
- Tips for Staying Healthy on the Road from People Who Get Paid to Drink
- 5 Easy Camping Meals: Being in Nature Never Tasted so Good
- The 4 Best Workout Recovery Foods, According to Dietitians at Clif Bar
- 9 Fall Cocktail Recipes to Enjoy with Cooler Weather
- Beyond Four Loko: Why One of the Founders Now Makes Health Drinks