That’s where the “other ingredients” comes in. Protein powder, by itself, doesn’t taste good. So companies add all kinds of things to make it taste good so you will buy it. Things to watch for on the labels that are commonly in protein powders are: sucralose, acelfame potassium, aspartame, artificial flavors, and any coloring like Red#40 or Yellow #5…. just to name a few. These toxic ingredients make the drink taste good at the expense of your health. These have all been shown to cause various issues in humans from ADHD to Cancer. If any of these ingredients are on your label throw it out.
With the growing popularity of coaching, many colleges and universities now offer coach training programs that are accredited by a professional association.  Some courses offer a life coach certificate after just a few days of training,  but such courses, if they are accredited at all, are considered "à la carte" training programs, "which may or may not offer start to finish coach training," according to the ICF.  Some "all-inclusive" training programs accredited by the ICF require a minimum of 125 student contact hours, 10 hours of mentor coaching and a performance evaluation process.   This is very little training in comparison to the training requirements of some other helping professions: for example, licensure as a counseling psychologist in the State of California requires 3,000 hours of supervised professional experience.  However, the ICF, for example, offers a "Master Certified Coach" credential that requires demonstration of "2,500 hours (2,250 paid) of coaching experience with at least 35 clients"  and a "Professional Certified Coach" credential with fewer requirements.  Other professional bodies similarly offer entry-level, intermediate, and advanced coach accreditation options.  Some coaches are both certified coaches and licensed counseling psychologists, integrating coaching and counseling.