4 Factors to consider in Cereal, Based on an RD


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4 Things to Look For in Cereal, According to an RD. For breakfast cereals, it’s best to look for protein content around 4–5 grams per serving or more. In addition, consuming cereal with milk or yogurt that also contains adequate protein can further promote satiety and get you to around 15–25 grams for the meal. “Look for options with at least 3 grams of fiber and 3 to 4 grams of protein,” McGrane says. “I’d also steer clear of any cereals that contain partially hydrogenated oils, high fructose corn syru.

When choosing a healthy cereal, be sure to look for whole grain cereal that is made from all three parts of the wheat kernel (bran, germ and endosperm) which contain all the precious vitamins, minerals, fiber and disease-fighting properties. Choose whole grains. 10 Best Healthy Cereals to Enjoy for Breakfast, According to Dietitians. “Fiber is really important to look for in cereal, because we don’t get enough as it is and whole-grain cereal is a. What Makes a Cereal Healthy? Do you still eat Lucky Charms?

Are you over 30 years of age? If so, it may be time to switch things up. According to MPH and RD Elaine Magee, in her WebMD article on healthy breakfasts, ingredients you should be looking for in your breakfast aisle include: Whole grains; High in fiber; Bran options. Several people have complained about finding “pills” or “tablets” in their cereal. One person said he found “a total of 4 tablets” in Honey Nut Cheerios in January 2016; another found something that looked like a pill in their Grape Nuts, made by Post.

5. Children in the ’70s had red poop from eating Franken Berry Cereal. According to a 1972 paper from Pediatrics, one 12-year-old exhibited red poop after eating the popular strawberry-flavored. Look for a cereal that’s all (or nearly all) whole grain. That means the first two grain ingredients are typically whole grain or bran. If the label says “100% whole grain,” you’re good.

If the label doesn’t say “100% whole grain,” check the ingredient list. If. Cereal is supposed to be a safe space.

Pour out your favorite cereal with your preferred milk, and you know what you’re getting, right? Wrong, apparently. According to a recent BuzzFeed News report, various disturbing cases of random objects being found in cereal have been reported, and they’re definitely not little nuggets of sugar or an old-fashioned prize. Some cereal fanatics might be looking for a way to transform the flavor of the milk, rather than the grain, dramatically without resorting to a caloric pitfall.

A dash of vanilla extract will add instant richness to your milk. 11) Coconut Flakes. Dried fruit is a great option to switch up how you eat your cereal, and dried coconut flakes add a.

List of related literature:

Figure 5.8 identified 4 outliers, including the most extreme outlier, cereal 4: All-Bran with Extra Fiber.

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The key factors in selecting the cereal type are availability, price, starch content (related to alcohol production), energy FIGURE 10.1

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Cereal grains contain starch, protein, lipid, fiber, vitamins, and minerals.

“Handbook of Food Science, Technology, and Engineering 4 Volume Set” by Y. H. Hui, Frank Sherkat
from Handbook of Food Science, Technology, and Engineering 4 Volume Set
by Y. H. Hui, Frank Sherkat
CRC Press, 2005

However, protein quality (lysine as a % of crude protein) and fat quality (linoleic and linolenic acid as a % of total FA) will be maintained at a similar level as the parent cereal grain.

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Based on the data in Figure 10-5, you can see that cereals one (C1) and two (C2) aren’t significantly different, but for cereal three (C3), consumers have a higher average age than C1 and C2.

“Statistics II for Dummies” by Deborah J. Rumsey
from Statistics II for Dummies
by Deborah J. Rumsey
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Registered dietitians (RD) and nutritionists recommended more daily selections from the bread and cereal group (6 to 11 servings) and the vegetable and fruit group (5 to 9), and fewer daily selections from the milk (2 to 4) and meat (2 to 3) groups than they previously did.

“Health Promotion and Aging: Practical Applications for Health Professionals” by David Haber, PhD
from Health Promotion and Aging: Practical Applications for Health Professionals
by David Haber, PhD
Springer Publishing Company, 2013

This chapter gives a broad outline of the means of determining cereal shelf lives and includes some pointers and general guidelines for methodology which could also be applied to other “long life” products.

“Shelf Life Evaluation of Foods” by C.M.D. Man, Adrian A. Jones
from Shelf Life Evaluation of Foods
by C.M.D. Man, Adrian A. Jones
Springer, 2000

Whether General Mills’ Betty Crocker cereals can successfully compete with the competitive fringe area of the breakfast cereal market is dubious.

“The Food Industry Wars: Marketing Triumphs and Blunders” by Ronald D. Michman, Edward M. Mazze
from The Food Industry Wars: Marketing Triumphs and Blunders
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Four specific systematic reviews and/or metaanalyses have evaluated the effects of cereal fiber-rich food sources on bowel function [24, 33, 34, 39].

“Dietary Patterns and Whole Plant Foods in Aging and Disease” by Mark L. Dreher
from Dietary Patterns and Whole Plant Foods in Aging and Disease
by Mark L. Dreher
Springer International Publishing, 2018

Whole grains and dietary fiber, particularly cereal fiber, have been shown in a number of epidemiological studies to be inversely associated with the risk of type 2 diabetes (de Munter et al., 2007).

“Present Knowledge in Nutrition” by John W. Erdman, Jr., Ian A. MacDonald, Steven H. Zeisel
from Present Knowledge in Nutrition
by John W. Erdman, Jr., Ian A. MacDonald, Steven H. Zeisel
Wiley, 2012

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

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  • Remember the shredded wheat large biscuits they still have it It is available in my area so I buy that and I like to top it with bananas and honey and I love this stuff

  • We can eat most boxed cereal. No colors, no soy, no dairy, no gluten, low sugar, no high fructose corn syrup (diabetes & food sensitivities) thank God for Aldi’s! I basically make everything from scratch. Good thing I love cooking! Lol!

  • I love cereals but had to give up coz of the high sugar content. I love UK’s Dorset cereal coz it has cleaner ingredients and shorter ingredients list ��

  • Cereal is my go to dessert i know what im getting myself into when i serve that can crunch but i want to be disciplined for the next 30 days

  • Sorry, you didn’t even glance at Uncle Sam cereal.
    Uncle Sam is the most nutritious and delicious cereal on the market.
    I had to dislike out of principle

  • Hey can you show us visual comparisons with the grams and cups serving sizes �� Does that mean I should go for lower gram cereal??

  • I eat Special K Red Berries everyday. I am allergic to all nuts and most cereals I cannot eat due to my allergy. Special K has been the only on the healthier side cereal that I can eat without worrying about the label “May contain peanuts, tree nuts, etc”. Unless you find one that is better and no nuts, I will stick with my special K. Seems to keep me full and I eat at 7 AM and I don’t eat lunch until 12-12:30 PM.

  • Hi Bobby! Your videos have been very helpful in my transition to a keto diet. Do you have any insight on “Magic Spoon” cereal? I’m seeing some suspicious ingredients but not sure if it is detrimental. I have tasted them before, and they are delicious. Thanks in advance!

  • My favs are Fruity Pebbles and Cinnamon Toast Crunch! During Halloween l also love Frankenberry��
    It’s been forever since I’ve eaten any of those. I usually eat oatmeal or drink a smoothie.

  • My prayer before watching this video��������������������Please Lort, please let this nice lady say Honey Nut Cheerios is good for us��������
    Ok, now I’m watching the video ��

    Edit: Sad to learn that Honey Nut Cheerios have too much sugar ��BUT super stoked ������that my childhood fave KIX get the green light��������

  • 2:56 Post Grape Nuts
    7:25 Barbaras Puffins
    8:31 Alpen muesli
    9:04 Ezekiel 4:9 sprouted grain
    9:51 Love Grown Sea Stars
    10:16 Nature’s Path
    10:47 ArrowHead
    12:09 Cascadia Farm
    12:53 Kashi
    13:55 Julian Bakery

  • Chicory root is popular for its coffee-like flavor. It’s also a great source of prebiotics.
    Approximately 47% of chicory root fiber comes from the prebiotic fiber inulin.
    The inulin in chicory root nourishes the gut bacteria, improves digestion and helps relieve constipation (3, 4).
    It can also help increase bile production, which improves fat digestion (5).
    Additionally, chicory root is high in antioxidant compounds that protect the liver from oxidative damage (6).

    BOTTOM LINE:Chicory root is often used as a caffeine-free replacement for coffee. Its inulin fiber promotes gut bacteria, reduces constipation and helps break down fat.