Allergens present in the ingredients of a 365 Everyday Value or Whole Foods Market brand product will be called out by their common or usual name on the label, as required by law. This includes calling out any common allergens that may be present in natural flavors or spices. We collect information from our vendors about those allergens present in the facility that have been identified and listed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA).
If an ingredient has not been designated as a common allergen by the FDA or CFIA, suppliers of our 365 Everyday Value or Whole Foods Market brand products are not required to let us know whether it is present in the facility. We recommend reviewing the product label for the most accurate information and speaking to your doctor about whether a product is appropriate for you or your family member.
If you have a question about offerings other than a 365 Everyday Value or Whole Foods Market brand product, please contact the manufacturer of the product directly. Due to the possibility of cross contact associated with bulk products (which are products sold in bins by the pound), prepared foods and baked goods, salad bars, hot bars and in-store eating venues, people with food-ingredient allergies should not consume these products.
You can check up-to-date information regarding
class 1 recalls
that affect Whole Foods Market stores in the U.S. For any other recall information, we recommend checking
, which provides food safety and food recall information from both the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA).
to learn about our food and beverage products. You'll find details like in-store prices, availability, nutrition facts, ingredients and more. You can also filter by dietary preferences (i.e., if it's gluten free, low sodium, etc.).
You can find information about many of our food and beverage products by visiting
or by calling your
. To request a new product, please call our Customer Care team at
We sell thousands and thousands of products that vary by region. However, this website primarily covers food and beverage items (excluding alcohol) — which is why you won't find info about pet food or dish soap. You can visit the categories page to see what’s available. For more information about our products, you can contact us .
The information in our online catalog is for U.S. stores only. That said, you can still take a look at it if you’re outside the U.S to get an idea of what we sell in our stores. It just might not be as useful.
This means we sell this product, and you can probably find it in the store you selected. Unfortunately, there’s no guarantee it’s in stock on the particular day you visit your local store.
Vegan: Vegan foods are those without animal products, including meat, poultry, seafood, dairy, eggs and honey.
Gluten-Free: Products labeled “gluten-free” are packaged products in compliance with FDA regulations or fall within certain categories of single-ingredient foods that do not contain any gluten ingredients and do not indicate production in a facility that also processes gluten ingredients. Packaged 365 Everyday Value products that are labeled gluten-free are third-party certified.
Paleo-Friendly: While there is no regulatory or consensus-based definition for paleo when referring to diet, we use the term “paleo-friendly” to describe products that consist of lean meats and seafood, fruits and vegetables (limited types of starchy vegetables), nuts and seeds. Paleo-friendly products typically do not include grains, legumes, refined sugar, certain oils, dairy and non-paleo additives.
Vegetarian: Vegetarian foods are those that exclude meat, poultry and seafood. Dairy and eggs can be included.
Keto-Friendly: While there is no regulatory or consensus-based definition for keto when referring to diet, we use the term “keto-friendly” to describe products that typically consist of meat and seafood with no added sugar, fats and cooking oils, full-fat dairy products with no added sugars, and non-starchy vegetables like kale, spinach, mushrooms, green beans and green bell peppers, plus certain fruits such as blueberries, raspberries and blackberries in limited amounts. Keto-friendly products typically do not include grain-based products such as bread, pasta, rice, crackers and cookies, starchy vegetables such as potatoes, corn and yams, beans and legumes (including peanuts), fruit juice, dried fruit and certain higher-carb fruits like oranges, grapes, mangoes, pineapples and bananas.
Sugar-Conscious: Sugar-conscious foods do not contain added sugars and have less than 4g of sugar per serving.
Dairy Free: Dairy-free products do not contain ingredients such as milk, butter, cheese, sour cream, yogurt, whey, casein, ghee and lactose.
Kosher: Kosher products have been certified by accredited Kosher-certifying agencies.
Low Sodium: Low sodium, as defined by the FDA, refers to foods with 140mg or less of sodium per serving and per 50g if the serving size is less than 30g.
Low Fat: Low fat, as defined by the FDA, refers to products with 3g or less of total fat per serving and per 50g if the serving size is less than 30g.
Engine 2 Diet: The Engine 2 Plant-Strong Diet was founded by Rip Esselstyn, a former world-class professional triathlete and Texas firefighter turned best-selling author and Whole Foods Market Healthy Eating Partner. The Engine 2 lifestyle centers on whole, nutritious, plant-based foods and eliminates all animal products, processed and refined foods.
The plant-strong diet promotes targeting veggies and whole fruits, intact and 100% whole grains, legumes, nuts and seeds, and simple unsweetened beverages like water or tea. The plan is naturally low in sodium, low in saturated fat, and has no trans fats.
The Whole Foods Diet: The Whole Foods Diet is a real foods, plant-based diet created by Whole Foods Market co-founder and CEO, John Mackey, along with Dr. Alona Pulde and Dr. Matthew Lederman. The diet follows two simple guiding principles: 1. Choose real foods over highly processed foods and 2. Eat mostly plant foods (90 to 100% of your daily calories). Staple foods in the diet include whole grains, dried beans and lentils, oatmeal and nuts, seeds, and lots of fresh fruits and vegetables.
Organic: Organic products have been certified by accredited Organic-certifying agencies.
Local: Discover new, cool and unique products in our stores from growers, artisans and makers in your community.
All products making organic claims must be certified by a USDA-accredited certifier to the National Organic Program standards or to an equivalent organic standard (Canada, the European Union, Japan, Republic of Korea and Switzerland). To learn more, visit the USDA website .
There is no governmentally regulated definition for "natural" when it comes to personal care products. Therefore, for fragrance in our own branded personal care products, we are using the definition and standard for "natural raw materials" from the International Organization for Standardization (ISO), an international non-governmental standard-setting organization.
According to ISO 9235, a "natural raw material" is "of vegetal, animal or microbiological origin, as such, obtained by physical, enzymatic or microbiological processes, or obtained by traditional preparation processes (e.g. extraction, distillation, heating, torrefaction, fermentation)."