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Calories non dairy creamer: Your Weight-Loss Solution: Avoid Nondairy Coffee Creamers


Nutritional Information for Non-Dairy Creamer

Nondairy creamer comes in liquid and powder form.

Image Credit: karandaev/iStock/Getty Images

Used as a substitute for milk or cream, nondairy creamer lends a rich texture and flavor to a cup of coffee or tea. For people who can’t or don’t want to eat dairy foods, nondairy creamer offers an alternative, but it also comes with some drawbacks, most notably the inclusion of partially hydrogenated oils in many of the brands and flavors. Getting all the nutritional facts about nondairy creamer will help you decide if you want to continue using it or look for a healthier alternative.

Calories and Fat

The number of calories and amount of fat that nondairy creamer contains depends on flavor and type, which includes liquid and powder. A tablespoon of liquid plain nondairy creamer contains between 15 and 20 calories and contains about 1 gram of fat. A tablespoon of flavored liquid nondairy creamer can range between 20 and 35 calories and can contain as much as 3 grams of fat. A teaspoon of plain nondairy cream powder contains about 10 calories and less than 1 gram of fat. Flavored nondairy cream powders contain between 10 and 20 calories per teaspoon and can have up to 1 gram of fat per teaspoon.

Sugar Isn’t So Sweet

Plain nondairy creamer in liquid or powder form contains less than 1 gram of sugar per serving. Flavored varieties, however, can be significantly higher in sugar content. A tablespoon of liquid flavored nondairy creamers, such as hazelnut, French vanilla, amaretto or caramel, contain an average of about 5 grams of sugar, which is 1.25 teaspoons of sugar. According to the American Heart Association, the recommended daily upper limit of added sugar is 6 teaspoons for women and 9 teaspoons for men. Sticking to these limits can help reduce the risk of heart disease and type-2 diabetes. That small amount of nondairy creamer contributes quite a bit of sugar toward these limits. Powdered nondairy creamer can have up to 7 grams of sugar per serving.

Lack of Nutrients

Nondairy creamer doesn’t supply essential vitamins and minerals. A serving of either liquid or powdered nondairy creamer doesn’t supply any calcium, iron, vitamin C or vitamin A. This means that when you use the product, you’re only adding extra calories and, in the case of flavored varieties, sugar to your diet without getting anything in return. On the plus side, however, nondairy creamer is low in sodium.

Considering Nondairy Creamer in Your Diet

The primary consideration you need to make regarding nondairy creamer is that many brands and flavors contain partially hydrogenated oils, which are code words for trans fat. Trans fats are dangerous because they raise your bad cholesterol level, which puts you at a higher risk for heart disease, the American Heart Association reports. Eating trans fats can also raise your risk of type-2 diabetes. If you must have nondairy creamer, read ingredient labels to find varieties that don’t contain partially hydrogenated oils. You might also look for reduced-fat, fat-free or sugar-free versions to improve the nutritional value of the product a small amount.

7 Best Coffee Creamers For Weight Loss (Plus, 3 To Avoid) — Fitbod

Coffee-Mate come in a variety of flavors including Italian sweet cream, hazelnut, and caramel macchiato. All of which are equally unhealthy. 

Nutrition facts (1Tbsp): 35 calories, 1.5g fat, 5g carbs (from sugar), 0g protein.

Ingredients: Non-Dairy Ingredients: water, cane sugar, palm oil, contains 2% or less of each of the following: sodium caseinate, dipotassium phosphate, natural and artificial flavors, sucralose, mono and diglycerides, sodium stearoyl lactylate, polysorbate 60, carrageenan, salt. 

What Can You Put In Your Coffee That Doesn’t Have Extra Calories

You can add health benefits to your cup of coffee with these natural coffee boosters. Add some extra flavor without the extra sugar or chemicals. 


Maca is a plant that’s part of the cruciferous vegetable family which also includes health stars broccoli, cabbage, and kale. It’s been suggested to improve athletic performance and boost energy levels. 

It also has powerful antioxidants that work to help fight free radicals, which can damage your cells. 

The taste can be described as nutty or earthy. Some describe the taste similar to butterscotch. 


This classic spice has already found its way into many coffeeshop condiments stands because it pairs perfectly with coffee. 

Cinnamon not only has powerful medicinal type properties such as antioxidant and anti-inflammatory benefits. It’s also been suggested to improve blood sugar levels, helping to stabilize your blood sugar therefore preventing sugar cravings.

Adding spices is a great way to include flavor and sweet taste without the extra sugar and calories. 

Experiment with other sweet-tasting spices such as cardamom and ginger.


Cocoa on its own contains amazing benefits for your body. The problem is when it’s sweetened in a cafe mocha, it can pack on the calories. A 16 oz cafe mocha at Starbucks contains 360 calories! 

But when you get the unsweetened versions of cocoa, you’re only getting about 12 calories per tablespoon.

Cocoa contains a significant amount of fiber, iron, magnesium, and antioxidants. It also has flavonoids which are considered to be super nutrients. These have been shown to help reduce blood pressure and improve cholesterol levels.


Vanilla is the classic flavor of many of the sweets we grew up on (ice cream, shakes, etc). Some of the processed versions such as vanilla bean pasta are often with added sugar and preservatives. 

The best way to eat vanilla is the real vanilla bean or vanilla bean powder with a vanilla extract next on the list.  

The natural forms contain a huge number of health benefits with a low-calorie impact. It’s shown to have anti-inflammatory and antioxidant benefits. Some studies have even shown that it can help reduce anxiety and depression in some people. 

What About Keto-Friendly Fats?

You may have noticed that grass-fed butter, medium-chain triglycerides (MCTs) and coconut oil didn’t make it onto the “list”. 

That’s not because these aren’t healthy, it’s because they pack a high caloric punch. Higher calories may make it more challenging to lose weight, unless you’re following a strict keto or low carb diet.

These are all good alternatives to creamers when you’re following the keto diet: 

Grass-fed butter contains higher amounts of essential omega-3 fatty acid. 

MCT’s are processed differently than other fats in your body, going straight from the gut to the liver and used as a source of energy or turned into ketones. 

Coconut oil has gotten mixed reviews because it contains MCT’s and may help control blood sugar. But the studies have been small or inconclusive. 

Pro Tip: Try melting these then using a hand blender to create a frothy, latte-like consistency.

Final Thoughts 

Before you start downing cups of your “weight loss approved” creamers, keep in mind that not everyone handles caffeine well. Just because the creamers are healthy, doesn’t mean you should pour it into your cup.

Even though the 7 best coffee creamers tend to be fewer calories and healthier than their commercial counterparts, their calories still add up. 

When you add them to your coffee, try to practice portion control and aim for just 1-2 tablespoons. Be aware of how many times you add it to your coffee because it can add up quickly.

Responses to coffee are very individualized. If you experience negative symptoms such as anxiety, insomnia, rapid heart rate, or digestive issues, be honest with yourself and check-in if you’re having too much of a good thing.

Have a brew-tiful day! 

8 Best Non-Dairy Creamers For Coffee

Jason Speakman

Not long ago, if you wanted to keep your morning coffee plant-based, you were stuck with a rather lame splash of soy or almond milk. Thanks to all sorts of new non-dairy creamers hitting store shelves, though, you can now make your java super creamy and dreamy—without using anything that comes from a cow.

“Many people are moving away from cow’s milk and toward non-dairy milks, like almond and rice, for health and environmental reasons,” says meatless dietitian Kristine Duncan, RDN. And now that plant-based milks and yogurts have gone mainstream, non-dairy creamers are a natural next step.

In addition to being more sustainable and easier on your stomach (I feel you, lactose intolerant peeps), non-dairy creamers are often lower in calories and boast better nutrition than your usual salted caramel half-and-half.

“Many people who add cream and sugar to their coffee don’t consider the additional calories,” Duncan says. Just one tablespoon of heavy cream contains about 50 calories, and many popular creamers contain upwards of five grams of sugar (not to mention artificial ingredients) per serving.

Non-dairy options, meanwhile, often contain 10 to 20 calories per tablespoon. They’re typically lower in saturated fat, too.

To make sure your dairy-free creamer is quality, make sure the first ingredients on its ingredient list aren’t sugar or oil, Duncan recommends. (If you plan to add your own sugar, opt for a creamer that’s completely unsweetened.)

Ready to mix up your morning cup of Joe? These eight nutritionist-approved non-dairy creamers are everything you’ve wanted and more.

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Nut Pods Original Unsweetened Oat Creamer


Made with just oat milk, vegetable oils, and thickeners, this creamer keeps it simple, says Duncan. Though oat milk isn’t anything fancy, its natural sweetness and creamy texture have made it one of the most popular dairy-free coffee-enhancers out there right now. Nut Pods’ unsweetened option is a good one. 

Per tbsp: 10 calories, 1 g fat (0 g saturated), 0 g carbs, 0 g sugar, 0 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein


Califia Farms Original Better Half Coconut Cream & Almondmilk Creamer


This cleverly-named half-and-half from Califia Farms is made with almond milk and coconut cream for sweet flavor and thick, creamy texture. Since it’s fortified with calcium, you’ll also score a small amount of the bone-building mineral that dairy usually boasts about.

Per tbsp: 10 calories, 1 g fat (0.5 g saturated), 0.5 g carbs, 0.5 g sugar, 15 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein


Vital Proteins Vanilla Collagen Creamer


Some people find that adding collagen to their coffee really ups the froth factor (especially when blended). Made with collagen protein from grass-fed, pasture-raised cows and coconut milk powder, this creamer is a little higher in calories, but can add staying power to your morning sips.

Bonus: It’s Whole30-approved. 

Per tbsp: 70 calories, 4.5 g fat (4.5 g saturated), 2 g carbs, 0.5 g sugar, 28 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 5 g protein


Nutiva Organic MCT Creamer


If you’re all about the Bulletproof coffee or keto life, this fat-fueled creamer is for you. It’s made from organic coconut oil, coconut milk powder, and coconut sugar. (Hope you like the taste of coconut.)  

Per tbsp: 40 calories, 3 g fat (3 g saturated), 1 g carbs, 1 g sugar, 0 mg sodium, 1 g fiber, 0 g protein


New Barn Barista Almondmilk Creamer


This almond milk is richer and creamier than most options, and contains a little cane sugar for just the sweetness your java needs.

“It may be sweetened, but it has a very simple ingredient list,” says Duncan. “Plus, it’s slightly lower in calories than the others.”

Per tbsp: 8 calories, 0.5 g fat (0 g saturated), 1 g carbs, 1 g sugar, 3 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein


Silk Original Dairy-Free Soy Creamer


Since Silk is such a mainstream brand, this dairy-free creamer is probably one of the easiest to find. It’s made with soy milk, sugar, oil, and thickeners, so it feels a little more indulgent than some of the other options, says Duncan.

Per tbsp: 20 calories, 1.5 g fat (0.5 g saturated), 2 g carbs, 1 g sugar, 0 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein


So Delicious Organic Dairy-Free Coconutmilk Creamer


Made with basically just coconut cream and water, this unsweetened creamer has big, sweet coconut flavor. You won’t even miss the sugar. 

Per tbsp: 15 calories, 1 g fat (1 g saturated), 0 g carbs, 0 g sugar, 10 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein


Ripple Original Plant-Based Half & Half


If you’re looking for an alternative to nut milk-based creamers, try this one. It’s made with just pea protein, oil, water, and thickeners, says Duncan. Though not the lowest-calorie option of the bunch, it contains zero grams of saturated fat—a plus for those watching their intake.

Per tbsp: 18 calories, 2 g fat (0 g saturated), 0 g carbs, 0 g sugar, 30 mg sodium, 0 g fiber, 0 g protein

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The Healthiest and Unhealthiest Creamers for Your Coffee

International Delight: Candy bar flavors

International Delight/Itemmaster

International Delight offers creamers inspired by some of America’s favorite chocolate candies, including Hershey’s and Almond Joy. It’s no surprise that these aren’t healthy, but they will turn your coffee into a delicious treat. Each tablespoon has around 35 calories, 1.5 grams of fat and 5 grams of sugar. On the bright side, your at-home blend will likely have less sugar than a seasonal latte from one of the best coffee chains in America.

Coffee Mate: Sweet flavors

Coffee Mate/Itemmaster

Like International Delight, Coffee Mate gets creative with its creamers. The brand is keen on adding seasonal flavors to its arsenal of sweet creamers, but some core products include crème brulée, hazelnut, caramel macchiato and Italian sweet cream. They all have similar nutritional profiles, racking up 35 calories, 1.5 grams of fat and 5 grams of sugar per tablespoon.

International Delight: French vanilla

International Delight/Itemmaster

French vanilla is a classic creamer flavor, so we singled it out for your comparison. International Delight’s French vanilla is on par with its candy editions, with 6 grams of sugar, 1.5 grams of fat and 35 calories in each tablespoon.

For a Dalgona Coffee recipe, click here.

Coffee Mate: French vanilla

Coffee Mate/Itemmaster

Coffee Mate’s French vanilla creamer has the same nutritional value as its competitor, International Delight. It has 35 calories, 1.5 grams of fat and 5 grams of sugar in each tablespoon of this rich vanilla flavor.

International Delight: Sugar-free French vanilla

International Delight/Itemmaster

Even though sugar-free options obviously contain less sugar than their regular counterparts, International Delight is made with palm oil and just a slight amount of corn syrup along with the artificial sweetener acesulfame potassium. This sugar-free French vanilla creamer contains just 20 calories per tablespoon but has 2 grams of fat and more artificial ingredients than International Delight’s regular French vanilla creamer.

Coffee Mate: Sugar-free French vanilla

Coffee Mate/Itemmaster

Coffee Mate also relies on a very small amount of corn syrup and artificial sweeteners to sweeten its sugar-free French vanilla creamer. It has 15 calories and 1 gram of fat per tablespoon, plus a lengthy list of oddball ingredients including sucralose, acesulfame potassium, dipotassium phosphate and other unrecognizable words.

For an easy Slow Cooker Pumpkin Spice Latte recipe, click here

Califia Farms: Sweet flavors

Califia Farms/Itemmaster

Califia Farms makes dairy-free creamers using simple ingredients such as cane sugar, sea salt and natural flavoring. The brand’s coconut- and almond-based variety comes in sweet flavors including vanilla, hazelnut and pecan caramel, all of which have 15 calories, 1 gram of fat and 2 grams of sugar.

Califia Farms: Unsweetened

Califia Farms/Itemmaster

Some people like sugary coffee, but if you’re not one of them, this creamer could be for you. The unsweetened nature of this option keeps the sugar content at zero, while providing just 10 calories and 1 gram of fat per tablespoon.

7 things you need to know about non-dairy coffee creamer – Nutrition

Coffee lovers take their brew in lots of different ways. Some prefer it simple and black, and others stir in sugar, cream, or milk. We know what’s in all those ingredients, so no mystery there. But what in the world is in non-dairy creamer?

Before you tip that container of powdered or liquid non-dairy creamer, consider these 7 facts:

Calling it “non-dairy” isn’t always true. You would think that a product called “non-dairy” would be safe for those who avoid dairy in their diet, right? But vegans and those with lactose intolerance or a milk allergy be warned: While many non-dairy creamers contain no lactose – the sugar found in milk that many have a hard time digesting – those same products may still contain casein. Casein is a milk protein that can trigger reactions in those with milk allergies. It gets added to non-dairy creamer to impart a milky flavour and texture. Labels must list casein as a milk product in the ingredient information box. So, while the label may say “non-dairy” or “lactose-free,” it does not mean it contains no dairy-derived ingredients. Vegans can opt for soymilk-based “creamers,” though soymilk may still be problematic for those with milk allergies.

Calling it “creamer” isn’t always true. This should be fairly obvious: “Non-dairy creamer” is actually an oxymoron. How can you have cream if you have no dairy? Vegetable oils – usually coconut or palm kernel oil – give “creamers” that creamy look, feel, and flavour.

Extra ingredients get added in to mimic qualities of milk and cream. Sugar, sodium, and corn syrup show up in ingredient lists because they add the flavour you lose when you lose the milk or cream. Food colourings find their way into the mix, too, to mimic the way milk or cream will change the colour of your coffee. In some cases, non-dairy creamers are more truthfully and clearly labelled as “coffee whiteners.” If you have food colouring allergies, check labels, because sometimes “plain” or “original” flavoured varieties will not contain colouring.

Non-dairy creamers can boost your calorie count. Plain black coffee contains almost no calories. But once you start scooping or pouring in add-ons like non-dairy creamer, the fat and calories pile up. Be careful how much you scoop into your cup or risk serious portion distortion. Take note of the serving size on the label, and if you want more than recommended, multiply your calorie-and-fat intake accordingly. Like most food products, non-dairy creamer brands usually offer low-fat and low-calorie options. And the “original” or “plain” flavoured varieties of both powdered and fluid non-dairy creamers will likely contain fewer calories and less fat and sugar than those with additional flavouring.

Some non-dairy creamers contain trans fat. Trans fat is a kind of fat that increases your bad (LDL) cholesterol while lowering the more beneficial (HDL) cholesterol. This can boost your risk of heart disease, stroke, and diabetes. You should not consume more than 2 grams of trans fat in a day, and some brands of non-dairy creamer can contain 1 gram per tablespoon.

Non-dairy creamer can go bad. One of the perks of non-dairy creamers is that they keep longer than milk or cream. That doesn’t mean they do not have an expiry date. Check package for best-by or use-by advice. Both powdered and liquid non-dairy creamers can take on an off odour, flavour, or appearance and should be discarded. Store powdered creamer in a cool, dry spot, sealed tightly. Liquid creamer should always be refrigerated and sealed tightly.

Powdered non-dairy creamer contains highly flammable ingredients. The popular TV program Mythbusters tested out an urban myth similar to the Mentos-Diet Coke reaction: Could powdered non-dairy creamer ignite an explosion? As it turns out, sodium aluminosilicate, an ingredient added to keep powdered creamer from caking together, can become flammable when dispersed. The Mythbusters packed a large amount of powdered creamer into a cannon and, when lit, it set off a massive fireball. Coffee drinkers stirring small spoonfuls into their morning cup shouldn’t worry.

Calories in Kroger Non-Dairy Creamer and Nutrition Facts

Food database and calorie counter Source: Mobile User

Nutrition Facts

Amount Per Serving




% Daily Values*

Total Fat



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Trans Fat


Polyunsaturated Fat


Monounsaturated Fat








Total Carbohydrate



Dietary Fiber







Vitamin D






* The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a serving of food contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.

Is this information inaccurate or incomplete?

Click here to edit.

Last updated: 11 Apr 09 09:44 AM

of RDI*

(10 calories)

Calorie Breakdown:


Carbohydrate (100%)


Fat (0%)


Protein (0%)

* Based on a RDI of 2000 calories


Nutrition summary:









There are 10 calories in 1 tsp (2 g) of Kroger Non-Dairy Creamer.
Calorie breakdown: 0% fat, 100% carbs, 0% protein.

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Please note that some foods may not be suitable for some people and you are urged to seek the advice of a physician before beginning any weight loss effort or diet regimen. Although the information provided on this site is presented in good faith and believed to be correct, FatSecret makes no representations or warranties as to its completeness or accuracy and all information, including nutritional values, is used by you at your own risk. All trademarks, copyright and other forms of intellectual property are property of their respective owners.

Nondairy creamers may be packing more fat than you think | ABC7 Los Angeles | abc7.com

Claire Martin is a coffee drinker who used to douse her coffee with nondairy creamer.

“I just kind of eyeball it. You know, shake in a good amount of creamer to make it nice and creamy,” Martin said.

And that’s the problem. Dietitian Alyse Levine says the marketing for many nondairy creamers is misleading.

“They read ‘low in fat,’ ‘fat free,’ the calories look pretty decent, however the serving sizes are tiny compared to what people are actually using. They’re pouring in a couple tablespoons at minimum and I don’t know anyone drinking just one cup. There’s the morning cup, the mid morning, afternoon, late afternoon, so many people are drinking multiple cups a day,” Levine said.

And that can deliver a one-two punch in terms of calories and unhealthy fats.

The original one teaspoon serving size was intended for the original 6 oz. cup of coffee. Most people now drink as much as four times that amount of coffee. That means up to four times as much creamer and many don’t measure at all.

Due to Food and Drug Administration regulations, the so-called “Rounding Down” law from the Labeling Act, allows a company to market their creamer as “fat free” or “trans fat free” if the serving contains a half-gram of fat or less.

For example, The Center for Science in the Public Interest found that the label of Original Coffee Mate shows 10 calories and 1/2 gram of saturated fat per serving. The serving size is 1 teaspoon.

But when researchers checked with the manufacturer, Nestle admitted there were nearly 15 calories and almost a full gram of saturated fat per teaspoon serving. The differences are legal, but misleading.

So if you have 1 tablespoon – you’re getting 45 calories versus 10 and 3 grams of saturated fat, not zero.

With the Coffee Mate, that means a higher dose of saturated fat. But if there’s trans fat, it’s worse

“There’s actually no established upper limit of safety for trans fat, which means you really don’t want to get any in your diet,” said Levine.

Yet many unsuspecting nondairy creamer consumers have no idea that this additive may be not only hurting their diet, but also hurting their health.

To make sure your creamer isn’t packing an unexpected punch, go right for the ingredient list. If you see partially hydrogenated oil in the list, the product contains trans fat.

If the ingredient list contains coconut or palm kernel oils, that indicates a higher amount of saturated fat. But both fats are bad for your heart.

The solution? Switch to low-fat dairy or even fat-free Half and Half, at just 20 calories for 2 tablespoons. If you want to go dairy-free, try soy creamer, rice or oat milk. You’ll get the same creamy color without the surprise attack of fat and calories.

Click here for more information on fat content in non-dairy creamers.


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90,000 Cream 35% (fatty) – calorie content, useful properties, benefits and harms, description

Calories, kcal:


Carbohydrates, g:


Cream is a type of dairy product obtained by distilling milk through a separator.Cream usually goes on sale pasteurized with a fat content of 8% to 55%. High-quality cream has a very delicate homogeneous consistency of a beautiful light beige color (calorizer). The taste of the cream is slightly sweet and directly depends on the quality of the feed that the cows are fed with.

You can also buy dry and canned cream in shops. Cream in its composition differs from the original product, milk, mainly in fat content.

Caloric content of cream 35%

The calorie content of 35% fat cream is 337 kcal per 100 grams of product.

Composition and useful properties of heavy cream 35%

Usually, heavy cream contains from 35% to 50% fat, which is represented by phospholipids – organic substances that form cell walls and participate in metabolism. Cream contains 35% a lot of minerals (calcium, phosphorus, sodium, potassium, magnesium), salts (phosphates, chlorides) and vitamins (choline, biotin, beta-carotene, PP, C, A, the whole complex of B vitamins). The main advantage of the cream is calcium, which is here in an easily digestible form and in the correct proportion with phosphorus.

Natural cream is necessary for a young body during the period of bone growth. They help fight osteoporosis in adulthood. Calcium is believed to kill cancer cells. A quarter of an adult’s (and half of children’s) nutrition should consist of various dairy products (calorizator). Cream is very useful for gastritis, ulcers, increased mental stress.

The use of heavy cream in cooking

In cooking, 35% natural fat cream is added to soups, meat is stewed on them (to make it softer), and gorgeous desserts are prepared.Cream 35% fat is a nutritious product and can satisfy hunger very quickly. You can make thick sour cream and butter from heavy cream even at home.

90,000 Cream 10% (low-fat) – calorie content, useful properties, benefits and harms, description

Calories, kcal:


Carbohydrates, g:


Cream – the top layer of milk, which is formed when certain conditions are met. The drink should not be moved, and you also need a cool, unlit room. Under such conditions, separation occurs in milk, and the most useful and easily digestible components rise upward. This is an effective method, it is still used in rural areas, it is of high quality, but unproductive.

In the production of large volumes, other technologies are used, usually a milk separation process (calorizer).The simultaneous action of temperature and speed in a matter of minutes separates the milk and forms the necessary layer. The real cream is milk and separation, the rest is superfluous. Distinguish between the same cream should be the amount of fat. The number on the package indicates the percentage. The rest of the composition is similar to other dairy products.

Caloric content of cream 10% (low fat)

The calorie content of non-fat cream is 118 kcal per 100 grams of product.

Composition and useful properties of cream 10% (non-fat)

10% cream (low-fat) contains several groups of vitamins: A, PP, A (RE), B1, B5, B2, B6, B12, B9, H, D, E (TE), C, choline and chemical elements represented by calcium, sodium, magnesium, potassium, chlorine, phosphorus, zinc, iron, iodine, selenium, copper, fluorine, manganese, molybdenum and cobalt.

Medical indications for the use of cream are overexertion, overexcitation, depression and insomnia. Plus, a cup of lukewarm cream will cheer you up.

Use of 10% cream (low fat) in cooking

Cream with 10% fat is, first of all, an independent drink, tasty and very healthy. The same cream is appropriate to add to tea and coffee (calorizator). Drinks acquire a more delicate taste, and the harm is noticeably less, especially with frequent use.

90,000 calories and properties.The benefits and harms of cream

In the meantime, there is no need to know about it. ”

Cream properties

Nutritional value and composition |
Vitamins |

How much does the cream cost (average price per liter)?

Moscow and Moscow region

RUB 85

Cream is no less popular dairy product than milk, cottage cheese, kefir or sour cream. By the way, in industrial production, along with home conditions, butter and sour cream of various fat contents, as well as various culinary products, are made from them.Cream is used in recipes for numerous sauces, some mashed soups, sweet dishes and, of course, confectionery (ice cream, creams and cocktails). They are often added to various hot drinks such as coffee or tea.

White or yellowish cream has a sweetish, but not sugary taste, with a pasteurized aftertaste. The gastronomic and useful properties of cream depend on the quality and fat content. So, for example, good cream should not contain fatty lumps or protein flakes – such a product should have a uniform consistency.High-quality cream cannot be moldy or bitter, or have other flavors that are not typical for this dairy product.

Today, the assortment of Russian stores can offer several options for this dairy product, the varieties of which depend on the fat content and the processing method. So, according to the latter indicator, milk cream is divided into pasteurized and sterilized. The pasteurized product can be stored for about 3 days, while the shelf life of sterilized cream is 4 months.According to the percentage of fat, on which the calorie content of the cream depends and the direct use of this product for culinary purposes, the following are on sale:

The modern food industry can also offer an alternative to a natural dairy product – the so-called “vegetable cream”, which is made on the basis of vegetable fats. In addition to this ingredient, such cream contains milk proteins, which provide the product with the aroma and taste of natural milk cream, as well as colorants, stabilizers, acidity regulators, emulsifiers and flavorings.

Cream composition

The main biological value of this product lies in the composition of the cream, which includes a large amount of phosphatides. In their structure, these substances have much in common with fats, but differ in the presence of phosphoric acid and a nitrogenous base.

The composition of cream is very close to the composition of milk, differing only in a higher fat content, in connection with which we can say that cream is milk with a fat content of at least 8 percent. As for the nutritional value, that is, the percentage of carbohydrates, proteins and fats, cream does not have any particular advantages over cow’s milk either.

Benefits of cream

It has been proven that foods with a high fat content are poorly absorbed by the body, but this fact does not apply to our product. The benefits of cream and products based on them are indispensable for sharp weight loss, as well as exhaustion. The omega-3 acid found in their composition is very useful for people who are actively involved in mental activity. Cream is recommended to be included in the diet of people suffering from gastritis, as well as peptic ulcer of the duodenum and stomach.

In addition, the ability to calm the nervous system, having a beneficial effect on depression, also speaks of the benefits of cream. In its pure form, this dairy product helps with edema, and also acts as a cosmetic rejuvenating agent.

Damage to cream

Like most fatty foods, it is not recommended for all people to eat cream. So, the possible harm of cream can affect patients suffering from obesity, atherosclerosis and liver diseases.They should not be offered to children under the age of two. And with intolerance to milk proteins, this product is completely contraindicated.

Caloric value of cream 206 kcal

Energy value of cream (The ratio of proteins, fats, carbohydrates – bzhu):

Proteins: 2.5 g (~ 10 kcal)
Fats: 20 g (~ 180 kcal)
Carbohydrates: 3.4 g (~ 14 kcal)

Energy ratio (b | w | y): 5% | 87% | 7%

Recipes with cream

In the meantime, there is no need to know about it. ”

Product proportions.How many grams?

in 1 teaspoon 5 grams
in 1 tablespoon 14 grams
in 1 cup 250 grams

Nutritional value and composition of cream

Mono- and disaccharides

3.4 g


87 mg

EFA – Saturated fatty acids

11.9 g

Organic acids

0.8 g



Analogs and similar products

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Powdered cream: composition, benefits, calories

Powdered cream is a powder that is obtained after drying cow’s milk. It is used in industries, in large culinary workshops and in households – it is added to coffee and other hot drinks, as well as to baked goods.The taste of dry cream is as delicate as that of regular cream, but the shelf life is longer.

Main varieties

In GOST 1349-85 (“Canned milk”) there are two types of dry cream: premium and first grade.

  • Premium cream – powder obtained from whole cow’s milk. It tastes the same as regular liquid cream, without any off-flavors or flavors. Consistency – crumbly, without lumps, color – light cream.
  • First grade cream is made from vegetable fats: coconut or palm oil.Their advantages are a longer shelf life and a lower price, their disadvantages are a possible fatty taste and lumpy structure.

Compositional features

Depending on what kind of raw material was used in production (vegetable or dairy), the chemical composition also differs. Animal dry cream contains up to 42% fat, 30% fast carbohydrates and 20% protein. They contain cholesterol, so they are contraindicated for people with diseases of the cardiovascular system. But there are also many vitamins, trace elements and minerals.

Vegetable dry cream is made from coconut, palm and palm kernel oils, so the price is cheaper and the shelf life is longer.

Nutritional value

Cream powder is rich in vitamins (A, B1, B2, B6, B9, B12, PP, C) and minerals (calcium, magnesium, iron and iodine). They strengthen bones, normalize hormones, and improve memory. Carbohydrates help you feel energized and invigorated. B vitamins restore the balance of intestinal microflora.Iron and copper improve the process of hematopoiesis. But the calorie content of top-class cream is more than 500 kcal.

Cream based on vegetable raw materials does not have such a rich vitamin and mineral complex. But they are less fatty and do not contain cholesterol, so they can be consumed by people on a diet. Thanks to choline and lycetin, vegetable dry cream normalizes liver function. Their energy value is from 75 to 280 kcal per 100 g of product. This means that in one teaspoon of powder there will be only 20-25 kcal.

How to choose dry cream?

One of the most important criteria is the tightness of the package. If its integrity is compromised, the cream may deteriorate. their constituent fats are oxidized. For the same reason, you should not take dry cream by weight.

The product information label must be printed in Russian. It is better to choose dry cream without food additives with a shelf life of no more than three months. After opening, pour the contents of the package into a dry glass container and store in a dark place.

Powdered cream in cooking

Powdered cream is used in the bread and confectionery industry. At home, you can add them to tea or coffee, make sauce, cakes, pastries or other homemade baked goods based on them. Before use, the powder is diluted with warm water and infused for some time.

Where to buy powdered cream?

At the Nevelkonservmoloko plant, cream is produced in accordance with GOST standards. At each stage of work, from the selection of raw materials to the final testing, the product is checked by the plant employees and technologists of the American company DMP LLC.Its quality is confirmed by Russian and European certificates.

Our dairy products can be used for cooking and vending purposes. The mixtures are suitable for loading into coffee machines, they whip well, do not lump and dissolve completely in hot water.

You can buy dried cream from the Nevelkonservmoloko plant in the official online store – nevelvend.ru. Have questions? Leave a request on the website and our specialists will contact you.

Cream ‘Bryansk Dairy Plant’ 33%




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Cream – description, composition, calorie content and nutritional value

105 kilocalories

Nutritious dairy product obtained from whole milk.It is high in fat.


Cream can be obtained in two ways. The first is the natural separation of cream from milk, which occurs when the latter is left to stand for a day. After that, the cream is skimmed or drained, which determines their name. The second method consists in separating milk, that is, forcibly separating the fat fraction from it.


Depending on the fat content, cream is divided into the following types:

  • 10-11 percent – used for pure consumption, added to tea or coffee, which gives these drinks a special soft, sweetish taste.Also, this cream is used to prepare various dishes.

  • 15-17 percent

  • 20-22 percent – they are used for making sauces, desserts, mousses, pastry creams, parfait ice cream, added to pureed soups and main courses

  • 30-33 percent

  • 35-40 percent. This cream is called “fat”. They are ideal for whipping, which is easy with just a whisk.In this case, it is recommended to cool the cream, add powdered sugar instead of sugar, which dissolves quickly and does not violate the consistency of the foam. They are also used as a base for hot soups and various dishes that need to be cooked because they do not curl at high temperatures.

In addition, cream is divided into fresh (obtained after settling the raw milk), pasteurized and sterilized. The latter are obtained by heating milk to a high temperature.In this case, vitamin C is destroyed, and phosphorus and calcium form compounds that are practically not absorbed by the human body. Therefore, fresh and pasteurized cream is considered more valuable.


100 grams of 10% cream contains 119 kcal, 20% – 207 kcal, 35% – 335 kcal.


Milk cream contains almost all the nutrients characteristic of milk. They contain organic acids, saturated fatty acids, mono- and disaccharides, cholesterol, proteins, carbohydrates, vitamins A, B1, B2, B6, B9, B12, C, PP, H, E, D, choline, as well as minerals: cobalt , fluorine, molybdenum, selenium, copper, manganese, zinc, iodine, sulfur, iron, phosphorus, chlorine, sodium, potassium, calcium, magnesium.

In addition, the cream contains a large amount of phospholipids.


Cream is used for the preparation of butter and sour cream, as well as various culinary products, including sauces, sweet dishes, desserts, mashed soups, confectionery.

They are used in cosmetology to soften the skin of the face, improve its blood circulation and cell metabolism.

How to choose

High quality cream does not contain greasy lumps or flakes.They are characterized by a uniform consistency and should have a pleasant taste and smell, without bitterness and mold.


Fresh cream is stored for no more than two days, pasteurized cream – about three days, and the shelf life of sterilized cream can be 4 months.

Useful properties

Cream has a high nutritional value and easy digestibility, which helps the body, weakened after an illness, to quickly gain strength. They are also recommended to increase immunity, improve performance, fight depression, normalize sleep, and strengthen the nervous system.

Lecithin, contained in large quantities in cream, normalizes cholesterol metabolism, strengthens blood vessels, prevents atherosclerosis, improves fat metabolism in the body.

Omega-3 fatty acids have a beneficial effect on people who are mentally strenuous.

Cream is recommended for people who suffer from gastritis, gastric ulcer and duodenal ulcer.

Restrictions on use

Due to the high fat content, the cream is not recommended for people with liver diseases, obesity, atherosclerosis.

Cream: composition, calorie content and nutritional value per 100 g



General information

Water 71.87 g

Energy value 105 kcal

Energy 441 kJ

Proteins 15.69 g

Fats 1 g

Inorganic substances 3.77 g

Carbohydrates 7.66 g

Sugar, total 5.48 g


Sucrose 0.64 g

Lactose 4.84 g

Starch 1.05 g


Calcium, Ca 351 mg

Iron, Fe 0, 19 mg

Magnesium, Mg 22 mg

Phosphorus, P 523 mg

Potassium, K 278 mg

Sodium, Na 702 mg

Zinc, Zn 1.5 mg

Copper, Cu 0.036 mg

Manganese, Mn 0.017 mg

Selenium, Se 4.9 μg


Thiamine 0.04 mg

Riboflavin 0.265 mg

Nicotinic acid 0.23 mg

Pantothenic acid 0.84 mg

Vitamin B-6 0 , 05 mg

Folates, total 35 μg

Folic acid, food water 35 μg

Folic acid, DFE 35 μg

Choline, total 65.2 mg

Vitamin B-12 0.95 μg

Vitamin A, RAE 11 μg

Retinol 10 μg

Carotene, beta-11 μg

Vitamin A, IU 53 IU

Vitamin E (alpha-tocopherol) 0.02 mg

Tocopherol, gamma 0.01 mg

Vitamin K (phylloquinone) 0.2 μg

Menaquinone-4 0.1 μg


Saturated fatty acids 0.644 g

4: 0 0.056 g

6: 0 0.029 g

8: 0 0.041 g

10: 0 0.035 g

12: 0 0.025 g

14 : 0 0.083 g

15: 0 0.009 g

16: 0 0.242 g

17: 0 0.005 g

18: 0 0.115 g

20: 0 0.001 g

22: 0 0.002 g

Fatty acids , monounsaturated 0.25 g

14: 1 0.006 g

16: 1 undifferentiated 0.011 g

18: 1 undifferentiated 0.233 g

Fatty acids, poline saturated 0.057 g

18: 2 undifferentiated 0.042 g

18: 3 undifferentiated 0.006 g

18: 3 n-3 c, s, c (ALA) 0.006 g

20: 4 undifferentiated 0.002 g

22: 5 n-3 (DPA) 0.001 g

Cholesterol 12 mg

Amino acids

Tryptophan 0.182 g

Threonine 0.616 g

Isoleucine 0.858 g

Leucine 1.737 g

9.502 gionine 030001 g g

Phenylalanine 0.769 g

Tyrosine 0.802 g

Valine 1.045 g

Arginine 0.622 g

Histidine 0.464 g

Alanine 0.486 g

Aspartic acid 1.36 g

9000 g

Proline 1.76 g

Serine 0.99 g

Hydroxyproline 0.03 g

Original recipes with photo:

90,000 Caloric content of milk, kefir, cheese, cottage cheese and dairy products per 100 grams (Table)

Reference table calorie content of milk and dairy products contains information on the calorie content of the following products: milk, kefir, cottage cheese, ice cream, cream, sour cream, cheese.These calorie values ​​are given per 100 grams of product.

Milk, kefir and dairy products

Calories per 100 grams (kcal)

Acidophilus (3.2% fat)


Bryndza cow


Yoghurt (1.5%)


Fat kefir


Kefir (1% fat)


Low-fat kefir


Curd mass


Acidophilic milk


Milk (3.2% fat)


Milk (1.5% fat)


Whole cow’s milk


Skimmed milk


Condensed milk


Condensed milk with sugar


Whole milk powder


Ice cream


Curdled milk




Cream, 10% fat


Cream, 20% fat


Sour cream 10% fat


Sour cream 20% fat


Sour cream 30% fat


Dutch cheese


Lambert cheese


Parmesan cheese


Processed cheese


Cheese Poshekhonsky


Russian cheese


Cheese, sausage


Swiss cheese


Curd cheeses


Curd (18% fat)


Fatty cottage cheese


Low-fat cottage cheese


Bold cottage cheese


Cottage cheese with sour cream