Cereal Which Cereal is Healthiest? Heart Smart® Grocery Store Tour
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Here are six tips to choosing the right cereal: 1. Scan the serving size. Always check the serving size when comparing cereals. Most cereals list the serving size as 1 cup, but some manufacturers may play with this number to make the nutrition information more appealing.
2. Choose a cereal with about 100–200 calories per serving. What follows is everything you need to know to choose a healthy cereal. Pick a Whole Grain Look for a “100 percent whole-grain” claim on the box, or read the ingredients list to be sure all grains.
How to Choose a Healthy Cereal. While many store bought muffins carry a hefty amount of caloriestypically around 400 or more each, you can easily fit them into a healthy eating plan. Choose cereals with at least 3 grams of fiber per serving. Better yet, choose a minimum of 5 grams of fiber per serving.
Heavy-hitters consist of Kellogg’s All-Bran cereals, General Mills Fiber One, Kashi GoLean, and Uncle Sam Original Wheat Berry Flakes. Tip: Go simple with bran cereals if you don’t typically eat them. Choose the cereal that’s made wholly (or almost entirely) of whole grains. By making this choice, it means that you’re looking for the cereal made of whole grain or bran. When the nutrition labels give you a hundred percent whole grain, it makes for a healthy cereal that can keep you full.
Pick up that box immediately. Some granolas provide healthy doses of protein and fiber, which can help keep you fuller longer. But you want these nutrients to come from the grains, nuts and seeds in the cereal.
In general, you can tell a healthier cereal by a short ingredient list, low sugar content, and high fiber content, says Champion. Look for whole grains or oats, vitamins, and minerals, as well. “Read the ingredient list first!” she says. “In general when choosing cereals, I always look at the protein and fiber content more than anything,” says Valdez. “These are the components that will help you stay fuller for longer. If you have a low-calorie breakfast, you will likely have cravings later and are.
Sometimes it’s easy for shoppers—like my mom—to get bogged down in the learning curve necessary to adjust to a healthier, more educated, purchasing pattern. So I was excited to find this organic cereal scorecard from the Cornucopia Institute. Choosing Store-Bought Cereals. Rather than being swayed by bright colors and health claims on the packaging, go straight to the nutritional facts and ingredient list when you’re choosing store-bought cereal.
Choose whole grains to get the nutrients your body needs rather than refined grains that often lack fiber.
List of related literature:
|from Culinary Nutrition: The Science and Practice of Healthy Cooking|
|from Intermediate Statistics For Dummies|
|from Building Strong Brands|
|from The Doctor’s Diet Cookbook: Tasty Meals for a Lifetime of Vibrant Health and Weight Loss Maintenance|
|from Nutrition For Dummies|
|from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition|
|from The Doctors Book of Food Remedies: The Latest Findings on the Power of Food to Treat and Prevent Health Problems From Aging and Diabetes to Ulcers and Yeast Infections|
|from Dietary Patterns and Whole Plant Foods in Aging and Disease|
|from Hostage at the Table: How Leaders Can Overcome Conflict, Influence Others, and Raise Performance|