Nancy’s Yogurt
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Nancy’s Yogurt

Posted on Monday, October 15th, 2012 at 9:12 am
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Since 1960, the Kesey family has been producing delicious tasting, probiotic packed, Nancy’s Yogurt at the Springfield Creamery in Eugene, Oregon. Looking for a way to set their creamery apart in the 1970’s, Nancy Kesey created the first batch of Nancy’s Yogurt in her kitchen. She used fine, all-natural ingredients and cultured the yogurt longer than most commercial brands for a delicious yogurt packed with probiotics. Today, Nancy’s Yogurt still offers her delicious yogurt along with other all-natural dairy products like cream cheese, cottage cheese, sour cream, and soy-based dairy products. All of Nancy’s products are free from artificial ingredients, stabilizers and thickeners. Nancy’s is sweetened with white grape juice, pure honey or agave instead of traditional cane sugar. The milk used in all of Nancy’s Yogurt products is free from hormones and comes from an organic dairy. In the fruit flavored yogurt varieties, Nancy’s uses fresh fruits from local farms. Sticking to their commitment to using all-natural ingredients, Nancy’s Yogurt is always free from genetically modified organisms.

Individual tubs of Nancy’s fine dairy products range in price from $2.00 to $5.00. Prices may vary in individual stores. Visit the official Nancy’s Yogurt website for more information on where you can find any of their fine products in a store near you. Nancy’s Yogurt operates out of Eugene, Oregon.

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Good Tip: Saving money is important – especially if you have a lot of expenses like bills to pay, loans to pay off, and all the other things that drain your bank account. Figuring out a way to save money can feel tedious to some, and like a punishment to others. U.S. News suggests that you try one of these money saving challenges. The “No Eating Out for a Month” Challenge This one is self-explanatory. The goal is to avoid eating out for an entire month. This might be super easy for people who enjoy making meals at home. People who really enjoy dining out, or ordering food to be sent to their home, may struggle with this one. It’s worth a try because spending money on take-out is more expensive than buying groceries. The Pantry Challenge This one is a variation of the “No Eating Out for a Month” challenge. The goal is to use up all of your groceries before you buy more. It forces you to try and remember why you bought a food or beverage that you don’t know what to do with, and gives you the opportunity to find a way to use it. The one exemption to this challenge is the foods that have expired. Don’t eat them! Throw them in the trash. The “No Spend” Challenge Make a goal to avoid spending money during an entire weekend. The only exemption in this challenge is that you are allowed to pay bills. This challenge is interesting because it requires creativity. You must be creative and find workarounds for problems that you would typically solve by spending money. You may have a different outlook on spending after finishing this challenge.