Evidence is in! Studies show that chocolate milk is at least as effective as—and may be more effective than—sports recovery drinks with the same nutritional profile.6
Rockview® Milk is a nutritional powerhouse, with multiple essential nutrients and lots of protein in every glass. Plus, it’s naturally gluten-free.
We can’t say it enough: Proteins are the body’s building blocks. And growing children need lots and lots of it!9
This mineral is critical for nervous system and brain function, healthy metabolism, glowing skin, and even normal thyroid hormone production.10
Did you know your body needs B2 to process iron? This vitamin is also necessary for a normal metabolism, healthy eyes, normal energy levels, and strong red blood cells.11
A diet with enough B12 helps keep your body and mind energized and able to form healthy red blood cells. B12 also helps keep your immune system in tip-top condition.12
This nutrient can help you maintain normal blood pressure, keep your nervous system running smoothly, and even help reduce muscle cramps.13
For normal bone growth and development, beautiful teeth,7 a strong metabolism, and healthy cells, phosphorus is a heavy hitter.
Definitely not true! Cup for cup, Rockview Chocolate Milk has about 10%–20% less sugar than soda. While there is some added sugar, chocolate milk also has all the same essential nutrients as white milk. Also, offering chocolate milk can be a great way to increase kids’ calcium intake. In fact, researchers who reported their findings in the Journal of the American Dietetic Association found a positive association between drinking plain and flavored milk and nutrient intake in kids. They also reported no association between either type of milk and childhood obesity.
Not only is there no evidence to support this claim, there is ample evidence showing that raw milk can pose serious health risks. A recent health notice published by the FDA warns consumers that pasteurization of milk is a safe and effective way to prevent serious foodborne illness, including outbreaks of foodborne illness, tuberculosis, brucellosis, salmonellosis, scarlet fever, and listeriosis, and that drinking raw milk puts people at risk—a risk that’s especially high among pregnant women and young children.16