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Types of Milk Explained: Whole Milk, 2 Percent, Skim and More

Want to know about different types of milk? From skim milk to lactose-free milk, this guide explains milk fat percentages and the many varieties of milk.

GET THE FACTS: TYPES OF MILK EXPLAINED

Check your shopping list—how many gallons of milk do you plan to purchase for you and your kids this week? What types of milk do you buy? If you’re like most Americans, you have milk in your refrigerator, but what type of milk are you drinking?

When you shop in the dairy case, the primary types of milk available are whole milk (3.25% milk fat), reduced-fat milk (2%), low-fat milk (1%) and fat-free milk, also known as skim milk. Each one packs nine essential nutrients including 8 grams of high-quality protein. Types of milk vary by percentage of milkfat, or the amount of fat that is in the milk by weight. These percentages are noted on the package and by the different cap colors to show the milkfat at a glance.

While the amount of milk fat does affect the number of calories and fat in each serving, all milk—from fat free to low-fat to organic and lactose free milk—remains a naturally nutrient-rich, simple and wholesome food. Understanding your choices and their differences can help you determine the most suitable type of milk for each member of your family.

WHOLE MILK

Many Americans opt for whole milk—which is actually 3.25% milkfat by weight—not as much as many people think. There are 150 calories in an 8-ounce glass of whole milk, with 8 grams of fat (12 percent of daily value).

And if you are concerned about consuming fat, there is good news. There’s a growing body of evidence that suggests not all saturated fats are the same. While more research is needed on the potential benefits of dairy fats, experts agree milk plays an important role in a healthy diet in the overall context of the total diet, nutrients and calories.

There also are other options for those who have different health needs or taste preferences, including reduced fat (2% milk), low-fat (1% milk) and fat-free (or skim) milk. Here are the facts about the other types of milk in the dairy case.

2% MILK (REDUCED FAT)

Reduced-fat milk is labeled as 2 percent milk, which means the milkfat is 2 percent of the total weight of the milk—not that an 8-ounce glass of milk contains 2 percent fat. Here’s a nutrition fact to consider: An 8-ounce glass of 2 percent milk contains 5 grams of fat and has the same 13 essential nutrients as every other type of milk.

LOW-FAT MILK

The difference between low-fat milk and whole milk is the amount of fat in each serving. This also is reflected in the calories for each as well. An 8-ounce serving of low-fat milk contains 2.5 grams of fat and 100 calories, compared to whole milk, which has 8 grams of fat and 150 calories in the same amount.

FAT-FREE MILK (SKIM MILK)

If you are looking for the same nutrients as whole milk, but want to cut calories and fat, fat-free (also known as skim) milk is a good choice. In fact, because it has less fat, there are just 80 calories in fat-free milk in each 8-ounce glass. There is a misperception that skim milk contains water to reduce the fat content—but that is not the case. The 13 essential nutrients, including 8 grams of high-quality protein, remain intact.

ORGANIC MILK

Strict farming practices, defined by the United States Department of Agriculture, set the standards for organic dairy farms to produce organic milk. From what cows eat to how farmers care for their cows governs the production of organic milk.

All cows, whether they live on an organic or conventional dairy farm, receive the best care by dairy farmers. Animal care is one of the most important aspects of dairy farmers’ jobs, because it leads to high-quality, wholesome milk.

All varieties of milk—regular or organic, flavored or white—are safe and wholesome. Strict standards and government regulations established over the past century in the United States ensure that all milk you buy at the store is safe for you and your family to drink.

LACTOSE-FREE MILK

Lactose-free milk is real cow’s milk—just like the other types of milk—but with one difference. The natural sugar in milk, called lactose, has been broken down. This makes it great option for people who are lactose intolerant. It still contains the same essential nutrients, including calcium, protein and vitamin D, as the other types of milk.

Flavored MILK

Chocolate milk, or other flavored milk, is also a tasty protein food for kids. Flavored milk counts as a serving of dairy and provides the same 13 essential nutrients in each serving.

RAW MILK

Raw milk—milk straight from the cow—is not pasteurized. It’s not widely available for purchase due to federal laws prohibiting its distribution across state lines, as well as to safety concerns outlined by government agencies including the USDA, the Federal Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control.

2 Percent Milk | Lactose-Free Milk

2 Percent Milk | Lactose-Free Milk | fairlife Ultra-Filtered 2% Milk

fairlife® 2% Ultra-Filtered Milk

fairlife® 2% reduced fat ultra-filtered milk has 50% more protein and 50% less sugar than regular milk while still being incredibly delicious and satisfying.

 

Frequently Asked Questions

  • Can I freeze fairlife ultra-filtered milk?
    We do not recommend freezing fairlife ultra-filtered milk, as it can change the texture and taste of the product.​
  • Is fairlife ultra-filtered milk shelf stable, or does it need to be refrigerated?
    Our 52oz and 11.5oz sizes of fairlife ultra-filtered milk need to be refrigerated at all times, even before opening. Our 8oz six-packs of ultra-filtered milk are shelf stable and should be refrigerated after opening if the bottle is not finished. Please reference storage notes on packaging for most accurate information.​
  • How long does fairlife last after opening?
    Once opened, fairlife ultra-filtered milk should be consumed within 14 days of opening.​
  • How long does fairlife last unopened?
    Thanks to our ultra-pasteurization, 52oz fairlife ultra-filtered milk has a longer shelf life than conventional milk. While unopened and refrigerated, it lasts up to 110 days (fairlife DHA lasts up to 90 days). Once open, however, it should remain refrigerated and be consumed within 14 days. Please check your product packaging for up-to-date storing instructions.
  • Why does fairlife® ultra-filtered milk have a longer shelf life than ordinary milk?
    It’s simply in the processing.  Most ordinary milk is pasteurized at a high temperature for 15-20 seconds. We pasteurize our milk at an even higher temperature for less time. That gives fairlife ultra-filtered milk a much longer shelf life unopened. After opening, its shelf life is the same as ordinary milk.

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Available In

52oz11.5oz8oz 6-pack

Nutritional highlights

13g

Protein per 8oz serving

Artificial
Growth
Hormones Used**

Nutritional Comparison

  Per Serving Protein Sugar Calcium Lactose  
 

fairlife® ultra-filtered 2% milk

13g 6g 380mg No  
 

regular milk

8g 12g 276mg Yes  
 

almond milk*

1g 7g 451mg No  
  *Compared to the leading brand of almond milk

**No significant difference has been shown between milk derived from rbST-treated and non-rbST treated cows.

 

Nutritional information

Serving Size 1 cup (240ml)
Servings Per Container About 6
Amount Per Serving
Calories 120
  % Daily Value*
Total Fat 4.5g 6%
Saturated Fat 3g 15%
Trans Fat 0g  
Cholesterol 20mg 7%
Sodium 120mg 5%
Total Carbohydrate 6g 2%
Dietary Fiber 0g 0%
Total Sugars 6g  
Protein 13g 26%
Vitamin D 25%
Calcium 30%
Iron 0%
Vitamin A 15%
Vitamin C 0%
*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.

Ingredients: Reduced Fat Ultra-Filtered Milk, Lactase Enzyme, Vitamin A Palmitate, Vitamin D3

Contains Milk.

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Which Starbucks Milk is Healthiest?

If there’s one word to describe the drink menu at Starbucks, it’s “huge”. There are so many options! And once you select your beverage of choice, you’re faced with even more options. What size? Whipped cream? Add a flavor syrup? And if it’s an espresso drink, you probably also have to decide what type of milk you’d like your drink made with.

Which milk you choose for your Starbucks drink matters. Pick the wrong milk, and you could nearly double the number of calories in your latte! So which Starbucks milk is the healthiest? First, let’s meet our Starbucks milk choices.

Starbucks has 6 different milk options that can be used to make your espresso drink. There are three dairy options (nonfat milk, 2% milk and whole milk), as well as three non-dairy options (soy milk, almond milk and coconut milk).

Starbucks Milks

Let’s start by checking out the dairy options, whole milk, 2% milk and nonfat milk. The difference in calories between these options is very large. A tall whole milk latte will set you back 180 calories, while a nonfat milk latte comes in at a much more modest 100 calories. However, all of these milk options will add a lot of sugar (14 grams) to your latte. In fact, a tall Starbucks latte with any of these three milk options will have slightly more sugar than a glazed donut from Dunkin Donuts!

There is one redeeming quality of the dairy milks. Starbucks whole milk, 2% milk and nonfat milk are all great sources of protein. A tall latte with nonfat or 2% milk will score you 10 grams of protein, while the whole milk latte provides 9 grams.

Starbucks Non-Dairy Milks

Can choosing a non-dairy milk will help you avoid some calories and sugar in your latte? Yes, but only if you pick the right non-dairy milk! Starbucks soy milk contains 150 calories and 14 grams of sugar in a tall latte. That’s exactly the same amount of calories and sugar you’d have in your latte with 2% milk. Fortunately, Starbucks coconut milk and almond milk both provide a lower calories and sugar option.

Which Starbucks Milk is Healthiest?

Which Starbucks milk should you choose to make your latte the healthiest? Everyone has different nutritional needs, but we think the healthiest option for most would be Starbucks almond milk. The almond milk beats out all of the other milk choices on calories (80), saturated fat (0 g), sugar (4 g) and carbs (7). Additionally, the almond milk provides a small amount of fiber; something that you won’t find in the coconut, nonfat, 2% or whole milk.

But don’t take our word for it, check out the nutrition facts and ingredients below to find the Starbucks milk option that works best for your diet and nutritional needs.

Sugar in Starbucks Milk

The chart below shows how much sugar you’ll find in a Starbucks Tall Caffe Latte without whipped cream or flavor syrup.

Calories in Starbucks Milk

The chart below shows how many calories there are in a Starbucks Tall Caffe Latte without whipped cream or flavor syrup.

Starbucks Milk Nutrition

All of the nutrition facts listed below are for a tall caffe latte without any whipped cream or flavor syrup.

Almond Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 80
Calories from Fat: 45
Total Fat: 5g
Saturated Fat: 0g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 0mg
Sodium: 130mg
Carbohydrates: 7g
Fiber: 1g
Sugars: 4g
Protein: 2g
Ingredients

Filtered Water, Almonds, Sugar, Tricalcium Phosphate, Sunflower Lecithin, Sea Salt, Xanthan Gum, Guar Gum, Vitamin A Palmitate, Vitamin D2 (Ergocalciferol)

Coconut Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 110
Calories from Fat: 60
Total Fat: 7g
Saturated Fat: 6g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 0mg
Sodium: 120mg
Carbohydrates: 11g
Fiber: 0g
Sugars: 9g
Protein: 1g
Ingredients

Water, Coconut Cream, Cane Sugar, Tricalcium Phosphate, Coconut Water Concentrate, Natural Flavors, Sea Salt, Carrageenan, Gellan Gum, Corn Dextrin, Xanthan Gum, Guar Gum, Vitamin A Palmitate, Vitamin D2 (Ergocalciferol)

Nonfat Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 100
Calories from Fat: 0
Total Fat: 0g
Saturated Fat: 0g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 5mg
Sodium: 120mg
Carbohydrates: 15g
Fiber: 0g
Sugars: 14g
Protein: 10g
Ingredients

Nonfat milk

2% Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 150
Calories from Fat: 50
Total Fat: 6g
Saturated Fat: 3. 5g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 25mg
Sodium: 135mg
Carbohydrates: 15g
Fiber: 0g
Sugars: 14g
Protein: 10g
Ingredients

2% milk

Whole Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 180
Calories from Fat: 90
Total Fat: 9g
Saturated Fat: 5g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 30mg
Sodium: 125mg
Carbohydrates: 15g
Fiber: 0g
Sugars: 14g
Protein: 9g
Ingredients

Whole milk

Soy Milk

Nutrition Facts
Calories: 150
Calories from Fat: 40
Total Fat: 4. 5g
Saturated Fat: 0.5g
Trans Fat: 0g
Cholesterol: 0mg
Sodium: 105mg
Carbohydrates: 18g
Fiber: 1g
Sugars: 14g
Protein: 8g
Ingredients

Organic Soymilk (Filtered Water, Whole Organic Soybeans), Organic Evaporated Cane Juice, Calcium Carbonate, Natural Vanilla Flavor, Sea Salt, Carrageenan, Sodium Citrate, Baking Soda, Vitamin A Palmitate, Vitamin D2, Riboflavin (B2), Vitamin B12

Skim Milk Is Healthier Than Whole Milk, Right? Maybe Not

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The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) and the American Heart Association recommend that children drink skim or low-fat milk after age 2. But that may not help them to avoid obesity.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture recommends that everyone older than age 9 consume three cups of dairy, which includes milk, cheese and yogurt, a day. Because whole milk contains a considerable number of calories from fat, however, nutritionists have advised people to pick up skim, 1%-fat or 2%-fat versions instead, with the idea that they provide the same calcium and vitamin D for the bones, but without the weight gain that can increase risk of heart disease and diabetes.

“It is one of the most long-standing and consistent nutritional recommendations in the United States, going back 50 years essentially,” says Dr. David Ludwig, director of the New Balance Foundation Obesity Prevention Center at Boston Children’s Hospital.

(MORE: Skim Milk May Not Lower Obesity Risk Among Children)

But is it based on solid scientific evidence? In an editorial in the journal JAMA Pediatrics, Ludwig and nutrition expert Dr. Walter Willett, chair of the department of nutrition and epidemiology at Harvard School of Public Health, argue that there is actually little data to support the idea that skim and low-fat milk lead to better health outcomes than whole milk. Here are a few of their reasons.

1. Low-fat foods do not lower calorie consumption: Low-fat versions are supposed to reduce the amount of calories that people eat, and in an absolute sense, they do. A cup of low-fat milk contains fewer calories than a cup of whole milk. But Ludwig and Willett note that there isn’t much evidence to support the idea that drinking lower-calorie beverages in general leads to lower-calorie intake. Reduced-fat foods and drinks may not be as filling, so consumers may end up compensating for the lack of calories and eating or drinking more. In a study published in the Archives of Disease in Childhood in March, scientists found that kids who drank lower-fat milks were actually more likely to be overweight later on.

“Our original hypothesis was that children who drank high-fat milk, either whole milk or 2% would be heavier because they were consuming more saturated-fat calories. We were really surprised when we looked at the data and it was very clear that within every ethnicity and every socioeconomic strata, that it was actually the opposite, that children who drank skim milk and 1% were heavier than those who drank 2% and whole,” study author Dr. Mark Daniel DeBoer, an associate professor of pediatric endocrinology at the University of Virginia School of Medicine and the chair-elect for the AAP Committee on Nutrition, told TIME in March.

Ludwig’s other research on food addictions support the theory that increased levels of certain foods with a high-glycemic index, such as bagels, white rice and instant oatmeal, can increase hunger and contribute to weight gain, but drinking whole milk was not associated with packing on the pounds.

2. Low-fat milk increases levels of triglyceride fats: Whole milk’s high saturated-fat content has been linked to higher cholesterol. But low-fat milk may lead drinkers to consume more high-glycemic-index foods, which can increase the level of triglycerides that can amplify the effect of heart-disease risk factors such as high cholesterol and hypertension.

3. The rise of sugar-sweetened flavored milk: Some schools and health experts condone flavored milk as a way to get kids to drink it — and the kids do. But while these versions may have 3 g less saturated fat, they also contain about 13 g more sugar than whole milk per cup.

(MORE: Skim-Milk Drinkers Rejoice: You May Have a Lower Stroke Risk)

“We are not arguing milk should be abandoned,” says Ludwig. “For kids who are consuming diets that are high in calories and low in nutrients, milk can provide lots of needed nutrients — like calcium.” What he and Willett are addressing is the assumption, driven by seemingly sound logic, that low-fat versions of milk are healthier than whole milk. “Somehow this low-fat milk has become so intrenched in the nutritional psyche, it persists despite the absence of evidence,” he says. “To the contrary, the evidence that now exists suggests an adverse effect of reduced-fat milk.”

There are also some hints that the benefits of milk for bone may also be, well, exaggerated. In July 2012, a study published in the Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine followed a group of 6,712 girls over seven years to assess who was likely to develop a stress fracture. They found that neither calcium nor dairy intake was associated with a lower risk of stress fractures. Similarly, a 2003 Harvard Nurses’ Health Study that followed over 72,000 postmenopausal women for 18 years found that milk did not seem to lower risk of hip fractures.

(MORE: Childhood Obesity Rates Drop in Some Cities: What Are They Doing Right?)

Ludwig and Willett aren’t out to tank the dairy industry, but are simply hoping to draw attention to the need to reconsider milk recommendations — this time based on the scientific evidence. They say the data supports a recommendation for drinking up to three cups a day, but doesn’t support the advice that it has to be low-fat or skim milk.

Is Whole Milk Healthier? Here are the Facts!

Is whole milk healthier for you and your family? Find out the facts about how milk is made and which kind you should be buying.

So much of our food talk has become black and white. Good foods. Bad food. Clean foods. Processed foods.

Milk is no exception.

In the last several years, research has shown that saturated fat (the kind found in animal products like meat and dairy) may not be the heart disease risk it was thought to be. Studies have also shown that there may be some advantages to drinking whole milk over fat-free.

Yet this has somehow been turned into exaggerated, inaccurate messages–and black and white thinking has taken over. Lately, I’ve seen articles claiming that not only is whole milk healthier, but also that fat-free milk is dangerous and has no nutritional value. Say what?

Here’s what you should know:

Drinking whole milk may have some benefits.

Research has found that among adult women, higher intake of high-fat dairy was actually linked to less weight gain than intake of low-fat dairy. And a recent study of children ages 1-6 years old found that those who drank whole milk had higher vitamin D levels and lower BMI (body mass index) than those who drank low-fat fat. What’s at work? Since it’s a fat-soluble vitamin, Vitamin D may be better absorbed when it’s paired with the fat in whole milk. Weight and BMI differences may be because whole milk is more filling and satisfying, which could lower overall calorie intake.

Most milk is processed.

Unless you’re getting milk straight from the cow, your milk has gone through processing: Pasteurization (when milk is briefly heated at a high temperature) kills potentially harmful bacteria. Homogenization (when milk is pushed through a strainer) keeps it from separating. When raw milk enters the processing facility, the fat is removed by centrifugation (spinning at high speed), not with a chemical process as you may have read. Then fat is added back in depending on the kind of milk being made: more fat added to make whole milk, less to make low-fat, and none to make fat-free.


Whole milk is not more nutritious than fat-free and low-fat.

All varieties of milk, from whole to fat-free, have the same amounts of nine essential nutrients including protein, calcium, potassium and B vitamins. And most fluid milk is fortified with vitamin D. Lower-fat varieties also have vitamin A added (milk fat is naturally rich in vitamin A so whole milk may not need additional A). Sometimes this is spun in a scary-sounding way (“synthetic chemical vitamins are added!”) but this is simply fortification designed to combat rickets (similarly, folic acid is added to enriched grain products to reduce neural tube defects in babies).

Fat-free milk does not contain added sugar.

You will see sugar listed on the Nutrition Facts Panel of ALL milk because it contains natural milk sugar (called lactose). There is no additional sugar in fat-free milk.

Recommendations may change.

For now, the advice from the Dietary Guidelines (and the American Academy of Pediatrics) remains that everyone over the age of two should choose low-fat or fat-free milk instead of whole to limit calories from saturated fat. As more research emerges about saturated fat, my guess is that we’ll see less focus on the saturated fat in milk and other foods and a shift in those recommendations.

But in the meantime, here’s my two cents: If your kids prefer whole or two-percent milk, buy that kind. If your kids like fat-free or low-fat, they’re still getting the important nutrients. Buy the kind you and your kids like and will drink.

Just don’t buy into the hype.

Is Ultra-Filtered Milk Worth Buying? What You Need To Know

Ultra-filtered milk may sound like just another beverage in the sea of dairy milk types (and, not to mention, milk alternatives).

Between organic, grass-fed, and lactose-free, is ultra-filtered milk really that different from the other varieties, or did the dairy industry invent it just to confuse us even more? Let’s take a look at what it is, its benefits, who should drink it, and some of the best products to buy.

What is ultra-filtered milk?

Ultra-filtered milk is made from dairy milk. It comes from a cow, and provides natural vitamins, minerals, protein, and sugars just like whichever dairy milk you are currently splashing over your cereal every morning. But, the quantities of some nutrients differ.

How does this happen? Magic cows? As exciting as that would be, the difference in nutrients happens as a result of a process called ultra-filtration.

Ultra-filtered milk is basically your old-school milk that is passed under pressure through a thin membrane. This separates, or filters, the water and lactose (sugar) from the other components of the milk.

The processors are essentially removing some of the natural water and sugar. What is left behind is lactose-free milk that has more protein, more calcium, and less sugar. Many agree that the taste is more creamy and rich when compared to regular milk.

Ultra-filtered milk vs. traditional milk

Below is an estimated nutrition comparison of traditional 2 percent milk and ultra-filtered 2 percent milk:

Nutrient Traditional Milk Ultra-Filtered Milk
Calcium 283 mg 380 mg
Protein 8 g 13 g
Total Carb 12 g 6 g

 

Who would benefit from drinking ultra-filtered milk?

Drinking ultra-filtered milk is a simple way to sneak in some additional protein and calcium into one’s diet while reducing sugar intake.

Specific populations who may benefit from drinking ultra-filtered milk include:

  • individuals with a lactose intolerance who avoid dairy, but crave the taste of a creamy glass of dairy milk
  • women at risk for osteoporosis and struggle with taking in adequate calcium
  • athletes who turn to protein drinks for exercise recovery
  • families who are trying to limit sugar intake in their children’s lifestyle
  • adults and children with diabetes who monitor their carbohydrate intake
  • individuals who are instructed by their doctor to avoid whole milk but don’t like the taste of low-fat options
  • chocolate-lovers who crave chocolate milk but avoid it due to the sugar content (8 ounces of ultra-filtered chocolate milk provides approximately 13 grams of sugar, while traditional chocolate milk provides approximately 27 grams of sugar)

The best ultra-filtered milk products to buy.

Ultra-filtered milk is found in a variety of products, including beverages, post-workout shakes, and even healthy ice creams. Keep in mind that some products that are made with ultra-filtered milk as an ingredient use artificial sweeteners like acesulfame potassium to help keep the sugar content of the product low. If you’re avoiding artificial ingredients, make sure to check product labels.

Want to try out some ultra-filtered milk products for yourself? Check out these products for a nutritional boost without the additional sugar and lactose.

1. Fairlife Milk

Courtesy of Instacart

Fairlife milk has a complete line of ultra-filtered milk products that includes creamers, protein shakes, and milk with added DHA. One unique product that can be a lifesaver for busy days is Fairlife Smart Snacks. With 15 grams of protein, 5 grams of fiber, and 40 percent of the recommended daily intake of calcium, these drinkable snacks are a simple and convenient way to sneak in some additional nutrients without loading your body up with too much sugar.

2. Slate

Slate is on a mission to give chocolate milk a clean slate. Chocolate milk has a reputation of being too high in sugar and being a kid’s drink. Chocolate milk-lovers can rejoice, because there is an adult-friendly option now that is lower in sugar, delivered in a sleek aluminum can, and comes in varieties you won’t find in the school cafeteria. (Think: espresso-chocolate milk.) They do not have to be refrigerated and are shelf-stable for up to one year, making them super-convenient to toss in your work bag the night before a workday.

3. Halo Top Ice Cream

Courtesy of Halo Top

Halo Top uses the technology of ultra-filtration to their advantage and have figured out how to make an amazing-tasting dessert that’s lower in sugar than regular ice cream. Their newly-launched Halo Top Keto Series provides only 5-10 grams of net carbs and comes in unique varieties like chocolate cheesecake and jelly donut. A low sugar, keto-friendly dessert that actually tastes good? Sign me up!

4.

Organic Valley

Courtesy of Instacart

Organic Valley makes the first and only certified organic ultra-filtered milk. They source dairy from family farms across the country and guarantee that farms raise cattle humanely.

Organic Valley makes four varieties of ultra-filtered milk: skim, 2 percent, whole, and chocolate. They sweeten the chocolate variety with organic cane sugar and organic monk fruit, so you don’t have to worry about finding anything artificial in there.

Which milk is right for you?

Milk allergy is also one of the most common childhood food allergies, affecting about 2-3 per cent of infants in the UK, with symptoms ranging from skin conditions to digestive problems.

Skimmed, semi or full-fat? 

Latest research reveals that skimmed milk may not necessarily be the healthiest option. Yes, it’s lower in fat and calories than whole milk, and marginally higher in calcium, but some experts suggest that the saturated fat in dairy may not be a problem in terms of heart health. In fact, by drinking skimmed we may be missing out on fat-soluble nutrients like vitamins A and E.

Semi-skimmed is low enough in fat to be a ‘low-fat’ food, but it also has lower levels of fat-soluble vitamins than full-fat milk. So make sure you get your fat-soluble vitamins from other sources, such as brightly coloured salad or veg served with an oil dressing.

Best for babies

The Department of Health recommends exclusively breastfeeding your baby for the first six months of life – after that you can continue to breastfeed alongside the introduction of your baby’s first solid foods. From the age of one, whole cow’s milk may be offered as a drink. Semi-skimmed is an option from two years, and skimmed milk should only be given after five years of age. Always ask your GP or a dietitian for advice if you have queries about breastfeeding or your baby has a milk allergy – some alternatives, like soya drinks, may be unsuitable.

Find out more about breastfeeding.

Choose the right one for you

Check our guide below for your best option. Whether you choose dairy milk or not, always include plenty of non-dairy sources of calcium in your diet, such as canned salmon and sardines, green leafy veg, nuts and seeds, including almonds and sesame seeds. Combine these foods with sources of vitamin D such as eggs and oily fish – vitamin D helps your body make the most of calcium.

Read more about the best calcium-rich foods.

Cow’s milk

What is it? 

A natural product, rich in protein and a source of calcium. Organic milk contains higher levels of healthy omega-3 fatty acids, and the cows are less likely to have been exposed to antibiotics and pesticides. Some people prefer homogenised cow’s milk, as homogenisation breaks down the fat molecules, making the milk easier to digest.

Good for… Cereal, porridge and in hot drinks, and naturally nutritious.

Taste: Mild and creamy.

Cooking: Ideal in sauces and bakes.

We tested… Full-fat milk, 50p/pt, Tesco.

Cow’s milk (full-fat) nutrition per 100ml:

 
64kcals 120mg calcium  3.6g fat 2.3g sat fat 4.6g sugar  3.4g protein

Lactose-free dairy drink

What is it? A dairy drink made from cow’s milk that has been filtered to remove lactose, and has the lactase enzyme added. It contains the same nutrients as regular cow’s milk.

Good for… Those who are lactose-intolerant.

Taste: Similar to cow’s milk.

Cooking: Works as well as cow’s milk.

We tested… Lactofree Whole dairy drink, £1.40/1 litre, Asda.

Lactose-free full-fat dairy drink nutrition per 100ml:

 
 57kcals  126mg calcium 3.5g fat  2.2g sat fat 2.8g sugar  3.4g protein 

a2 cow’s milk

What is it? Milk containing a2 protein only. Cow’s milk consists of a range of proteins, one group being caseins, where the main types are a2 and a1. New research suggests that a1 can cause gut discomfort – if you’ve ruled out lactose-intolerance, you could try a2 milk.

Good for… Those affected by milk protein.

Taste: As good as cow’s milk.

Cooking: Works as well as cow’s milk.

We tested… a2 Whole Milk, £1.39/1 litre, Asda.

a2 cow’s full-fat milk nutrition per 100ml:

 
68 kcals 129mg calcium 3.5g fat 2.2g sat fat 4.7g sugar 3.4g protein

Goat’s milk

What is it? A natural product, nutritionally similar to cow’s milk.

Good for… People who can’t tolerate cow’s milk, as it has smaller fat particles and less lactose. Works well in tea, coffee and hot chocolate.

Taste: A strong, distinctive flavour, slightly sweet with a sometimes salty undertone.

Cooking: Suitable for use in most recipes.

We tested… St Helen’s Farm Whole Goats Milk, £1.65/1 litre, Sainsbury’s.

Goat’s milk nutrition per 100ml:

 
61 kcals 120mg calcium 3.5g fat 2.4g sat fat 4.3g sugar 2.8g protein

Soy or soya milk alternative

What is it? Soya milk alternatives are comparable in protein content to cow’s milk and are low in fat. Soy-based products can help to manage cholesterol levels, although you need about 25g soy protein, or 3-4 glasses of soya milk alternative a day, to achieve this. Some brands are fortified with calcium and vitamins A, B12 and D.

Good for… Non-dairy drinkers who are looking for a low-fat option – check that your brand includes added calcium and vitamins A and D. Mixes well in tea and coffee.

Taste: Nutty and thick, but not sticky.

Cooking: Works well in baking – try it in our dairy-free Blueberry & coconut cake.

We tested… Alpro Soya unsweetened fresh milk alternative, £1.40/1 litre, Tesco.

Soy or soya milk nutrition per 100ml:

 
33 kcals 120mg calcium 1.8g fat 0.3g sat fat 0g sugar  3.3g protein

Almond drink

What is it? A blend of almonds and spring water, fortified with calcium and vitamins, including D and B12. Brands vary as to the amount of almonds used in their product and will tend to include emulsifiers and stabilisers, so read labels carefully.

Good for… Vegans and anyone avoiding animal products, because it’s fortified with vitamin B12. We enjoyed it in hot drinks but felt it worked best in coffee.

Taste: A subtle nutty flavour. Choose unsweetened for day-to-day use.

Cooking: Use in the same quantities as cow’s milk – it makes a good batch of scones.

We tested… Alpro Almond Drink Unsweetened, £1.80/1 litre, Ocado.

Almond drink nutrition per 100ml:

 
13 kcals 120mg calcium 1.1g fat 0.1g sat fat 0g sugar 0.4g protein

Coconut ‘milk’ drink

What is it? A sweetened coconut drink with added calcium, vitamin B12 and vitamin D.  This is lower in protein, with higher levels of saturated fat than most other plant-based options.

Good for… Vegetarians. Try it with your cereal, and in tea and coffee.

Taste: Light, with a hint of coconut.

Cooking: Great for baking, as the coconut flavour won’t overpower the food. Makes a good batch of sweet dairy-free pancakes – the milk is quite thin, so you won’t need as much in your batter.

We tested… Free From Coconut ‘Milk’ Drink, £1.25/1 litre, Tesco.

Coconut milk nutrition per 100ml:

 
17 kcals 120mg calcium 0.9g fat 0.8g sat fat 2g sugar 0.1g protein

Hemp milk alternative

What is it? A blend of hemp seeds and water, fortified with calcium and vitamin D.

Good for… Hot drinks.

Taste: Mild and slightly sweet.

Cooking: Use in smoothies or sauces, or freeze with fruit and honey for a non-dairy ice cream.

We tested… Braham & Murray Good Hemp Original, £1.50/1 litre, Tesco.

Hemp milk alternative nutrition per 100ml:

35 kcals 118mg calcium 2.8g fat 0.3g sat fat 1.8g sugar 0.6g protein

Oat milk alternative

What is it? Made from oats and enriched with vitamins and calcium. Low in saturated fat.

Good for… A low-fat option with all the goodness of oats.

Taste: Creamy with a slightly powdery aftertaste.

Cooking: Won’t split when heated, so it’s good for a white sauce.

We tested… Oatly Oat Drink Original, £1.50/1 litre, Sainsbury’s.

Oat milk alternative nutrition per 100ml:

 
 45 kcals 120mg calcium 1.5g fat 0.2g sat fat 4g sugar 1.0g protein

Rice drink

What is it? A sweet milk-style drink, low in protein and fortified with calcium.

Good for… Those who can’t tolerate dairy or soya.

Taste: Sweet but neutral – doesn’t give hot drinks a milky colour.

Cooking: It has a thin consistency, so you may need to thicken sauces with a little extra flour.

We tested… Rice Dream, £1.99/1 litre, Holland & Barrett.

Rice drink nutrition per 100ml:

 
47 kcals 120mg calcium 1.0g fat 0.1g sat fat 4g sugar 0.1g protein

This article was reviewed in November 2018 by nutritionist Kerry Torrens. Prices were correct as of this date.

Kerry Torrens is a qualified Nutritionist (MBANT) with a post graduate diploma in Personalised Nutrition & Nutritional Therapy. She is a member of the British Association for Applied Nutrition and Nutritional Therapy (BANT) and a member of the Guild of Food Writers. Over the last 15 years she has been a contributing author to a number of nutritional and cookery publications including BBC Good Food.

All health content on bbcgoodfood.com is provided for general information only, and should not be treated as a substitute for the medical advice of your own doctor or any other healthcare professional. If you have any concerns about your general health, you should contact your local healthcare provider. See our website terms and conditions for more information.

90,000 How to calculate how much sugar is in a dairy product?

Many people mistakenly believe that the amount of carbohydrates indicated on dairy products indicates the amount of white sugar added to the product, but in fact, figuring out the amount of white sugar is a little more difficult. It, as it turns out, is still less than what is written on the package. MK-Estonia understood the formulas and calculations.

“According to the food labeling standards of the European Union, it is possible to indicate the amount of carbohydrates and the amount of sugars on the packaging, which are not equal to the amount of white – the so-called table – sugar,” says Krista Kalbin, Marketing Director of Valio Eesti.

There are actually three types of sugars in dairy products, she said: lactose, or natural milk sugar, in fruits, glucose and fructose, and added sugar, or sucrose.

Write two, mind three

As a rule, calculating the amount of sugar added to food, according to a Valio representative, should not be difficult. First of all, you should determine whether it is a dairy or fermented milk product.

“Regular milk and milk drinks contain approximately 5 g of natural milk sugar, or lactose, per 100 g of product. In fermented milk products, yoghurt or kefir bacteria use part of the lactose during the lactose fermentation process, as a result of which fermented milk products contain an average of 3.5 g of lactose per 100 g of product. To calculate the amount of added sugar, you must first subtract the amount of lactose from the amount of sugars, ”said Kalbin.

And then from the amount of sugars you need to subtract the amount of fructose and glucose contained in berries and fruits.

“As a rule, in the case of a typical amount (3-4%) of fruits in sweetened dairy products, they contain about 0.3 g of fructose and glucose, and in products with a particularly high content of fruits (about 15%) – up to 1, 5 g of fructose and glucose per 100 g of product, ”said Kalbin.

According to her, this simple calculation shows that the proportion of added sugar in berry yoghurts can be at most half the proportion of sugars indicated on the package. In the case of lactose-free products, the situation is slightly different, since in the case of these, the sugar content depends on the production technology.

“Last year Valio launched a program that aims to reduce the proportion of sugar added to our products by as much as 30% by 2020. However, the action to reduce the amount of sugar will be effective only if the consumer realizes the need to limit the proportion of white sugar in his daily menu and begins to read more attentively what is written on the product packaging, ”assures Kalbin.

Sugar is sugar!

Farmi Piimatööstus Marketing Manager Ruta Kallaspoolik confirms this logic.At the same time, she believes that it is necessary to understand that sugar is sugar. And it does not matter in what form it is added to the product: sucrose (in the form of white table sugar), fruit sugar (glucose, fructose) or lactose (glucose + galactose).

From the point of view of chemistry, the molecules of fructose and glucose contained in products are identical. Therefore, a person should monitor the consumption of the total amount of sugar.

“Farmi Piimatööstus has been working on the reduction of sugar content in dairy products produced by the company since 2009.If you take unflavored dairy products, they all have the same lactose content, ”says Callaspoolik.

And, according to her, if we compare the sugar content in Farmi dairy products with the same factor in 2009, then today in yoghurts in cups the sugar has been reduced by 24%, in yoghurts in bags by 21%, in curd creams by 25%.

“Compared to other curds on the market, Farmi curds have the lowest sugar content, up to 19% lower than competitors,” says Callaspoolik.

Be that as it may, the final decision is made by the buyer. And it’s important to choose healthier foods with the lowest sugar content.

How to find out how much sugar is in food?

Read the information on the product packaging. It is presented for 100 g or 100 ml of the product. Additionally, you can get information about the portion or unit of consumption.

Labeling of carbohydrates and sugars on plain and flavored yoghurts

Approximate sugar content of medium flavored and unflavored yoghurt

For information on added sugars, see packaging the composition of the product.The nutritional information of a food provides information on the energy value, the amount of saturated fatty acids, carbohydrates, sugars, proteins and salt per food. The list of ingredients lists all ingredients in a product in descending order of quantity. Thus, attention should be paid to the location of the added sugars in the ingredient list of the product. The closer an ingredient is to the beginning of the list, the higher its content is in the product. In some cases, when added sugar is used for flavor or processing purposes, the amount may be minimal.

The sugars given in the nutritional information are the sum of all sugars (e.g. glucose, fructose, lactose, sucrose, maltose, etc.), not just added sugar. Added sugars are optional in the nutritional information.

The following sugar claims may be applied to the product packaging:

  • “suhkruvaba” (“sugar free”) if the product contains no more than 0.5 g of sugars per 100 g or 100 ml
  • “madala suhkrusisaldusega” (“Reduced sugar”), if it contains not more than 5 g of sugars per 100 g of solid product or 2.5 g of sugars per 100 ml of liquid
  • “ilma lisatud suhkruta” (“without added sugars”), if the product is not contains no added mono- or disaccharides or other ingredients added to impart sweetness. If the product contains sweeteners, it must be labeled “magusainega” / “magusainetega”. If the product contains only naturally occurring sugars, the labeling must include the following notation: “Toode sisaldab looduslikult esinevaid suhkruid” (“The product contains only natural sugars”).

It is worth comparing the sugar content of similar products (eg unflavored yoghurt versus flavored yoghurt). This gives a rough idea of ​​how much sugars can be added to the product (some of the sugars can be added with other ingredients, such as berries). Conscious reading of packaging information can help reduce sugar intake.

Added sugars can be labeled in different ways in the list of ingredients on the packaging, for example:

  • Sugar that can be described:
    • using specific names such as beet sugar, brown sugar, cane sugar, invert sugar, coconut sugar, etc.
    • with specific names like Demerara, Muscovado, Turbinado, Sucanat, Rapadura, Panela, etc.
  • Honey, which can be described by the names of its various types, such as flower honey, heather honey, etc.
  • Syrup (corn syrup, agave syrup, maple syrup, birch sap syrup, invert sugar syrup, glucose syrup, glucose-fructose syrup, malt syrup, etc.) and molasses
  • Glucose (another name for dextrose), fructose, sucrose, maltose, lactose, (malto) dextrin, etc.
  • Berry or fruit concentrate (if the product is diluted to the original concentration, as is the case with juices, we are not talking about added sugar.If it is used for sweetening purposes such as yoghurt, it is added sugar)

Sweeteners can be used instead of added sugars to sweeten food. Sweeteners are food additives, but they are usually not the best alternative to added sugars . The label “with sweetener” is added to the name of a food product containing a sweetener, and “with sugar and a sweetener” is added to the name of a product containing sugar and a sweetener.

Coffee with milk and sugar – calorie content, useful properties, benefits and harms, description

Calories, kcal:

58

Carbohydrates, g:

11.2

Along with clean water and tea, coffee is a common drink that millions of people drink every day.Black coffee is made from ground coffee beans; for taste, many add sugar and milk to the resulting drink. Coffee with milk and sugar gave the name to the color “coffee with milk”, the taste of the drink is soft and sweet, with a pronounced coffee aroma, but without the bitterness inherent in pure coffee. You can drink coffee with milk and sugar both hot and cold.

Caloric content of coffee with milk and sugar

The calorie content of coffee with milk and sugar averages 58 kcal per 100 ml of beverage.

Composition and useful properties of coffee with milk and sugar

Natural coffee contains caffeine, which is a powerful stimulant of the central nervous system and a prophylactic agent against Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s diseases. Coffee with milk and sugar is a well-known diuretic that should be used with caution before a long journey.

Harm of coffee with milk and sugar

Milk and sugar increase the calorie content of a coffee drink at times, therefore, drinking coffee with milk and sugar several times a day, one should not be surprised at the weight gain.If you use a drink made from a 3 in 1 bag, then instead of milk, as a rule, this product uses herbal substitutes, which contain transgenic fats that have a negative effect on the body.

How to make coffee with milk and sugar

To make coffee with milk and sugar at home, it is enough to brew natural (or brew instant) coffee and add sugar and milk to the drink to taste. But there are some more sophisticated options for making coffee with milk and sugar.

Cappuccino, one of the world’s favorite coffees with milk, is prepared by adding a thick cap of whipped milk (calorizator) to hot black coffee. Milk is whipped with a special cappuccino maker or nozzle in coffee machines.

Latte was originally prepared as a children’s version of coffee, because the drink contains more milk than strong coffee. For a latte, you need a tall transparent glass, into which cold milk is poured, a layer of whipped milk is placed on it, and black coffee is poured through it with great care.The drink turns out to be very elegant, each layer has its own light and different consistency.

Of course, you can make coffee with milk and sugar by pouring boiling water over the contents of the 3-in-1 bag. It is possible, but only in very rare cases.

Coffee with milk and sugar in cooking

A cup of coffee with milk and sugar in the morning or during a break at work will charge you with vigor and become not only a drink, but also a dish, after which you will have strength and energy. Sweet coffee with milk can be complemented with a cheese sandwich or croissant.

For more about coffee with milk, see the video clip of the TV show “Living Healthy”.

Especially for Calorizator.ru
Copying of this article in whole or in part is prohibited.

90,000 Calorie latte – with sugar and without sugar

Latte is one of the most beloved coffee cocktails in the whole world. Often this name is generally called any “whitened” coffee, but there are also quite strict recipes according to which the drink is prepared in coffee shops, catering establishments, as well as in coffee machines.The calorie content of a latte directly depends on what kind of milk and in what volume was used, as well as on additives (sweeteners, syrups, fillers).

How to calculate how many calories are in a latte

There is no single standard for a cocktail – it is made in different ways, in cups from 120 to 480 ml. Unlike cappuccino, for which milk is heated and the froth is whipped, for “milk coffee” the whole portion is whipped, but not into such a tight froth, so it dissolves faster, only a small cap remains.

There are two cooking options:

  • Classic – when frothed milk is poured into the espresso;
  • Makyato, when first pouring foam into a cup, and into it with a thin stream of coffee.

The method of cooking does not change the calorie content, so all calculation methods can be used to calculate the nutritional value of the makyato.

Coffee itself has almost zero nutritional value, 1-2 kcal. Large cups usually contain doubles or triples of espresso, 60 or
90 grams, which means there is a maximum of 2 “coffee” calories.This number can be neglected for the convenience of calculations. It still does not affect the total daily calorie intake, even for a person who is obsessively watching over the weight.

Usually in establishments and coffee shops a product of 2. 5% fat content is used, as the most standard and mass product. The foam is whipped out of it, and for most customers this is the most familiar taste option – not too watery, not too greasy on the tongue. And it depends on its amount how valuable the finished coffee cocktail will be from a nutritional point of view.In 100 milliliters – 52 kcal.

Amount of milk product in a latte of different sizes:

Cup, ml Milk volume, ml Nutritional value
120 90 47
180 120 62
240 180 94
450 340 177

Many coffee shops offer to make a drink based on various types of dairy products, including low-fat ones, or use more fatty ones. And if you’re making a cocktail at home, you can also calculate calories based on your preferred dairy products. Or you can adjust your meal plan and choose something low-fat in the store so that the total calorie intake is right for you.

90 180 34 90 181

90 180 58 90 181

90 180 61 90 181

90 180 28

Milk and its fat content Kilocalories per
100 gram
Bagged fat-free
Packaged 1.5% 44
Normal 2.5% 52
Store 3.2%
Fat 3.5%
Solid 64
Soybean 0.1%
Soybean 0.6% 43
Soybean 1. 8% 54

Data are based on
100g.To make calculations for a specific cup, divide the number of calories by 100 and multiply by the amount you need.

Example:

In a 240 ml glass, 180 ml of milk.

  • If you take the packaged 1.5% – 44/100 * 180 = 79.
  • For defatted soybean – 28/100 * 180 = 50.

This way you can easily make calculations, especially if you are making a cocktail at home. At a coffee shop, you can ask the barista what exactly they are using and how many milliliters are in a serving, and then make a quick, accurate calculation.Or find out the detailed composition at your favorite coffee shop or fast food outlet. Here is data from the most common brands selling this type of coffee.

90 180 111

Cup, ml Nutritional value
Starbucks Caramel 480 250
Starbucks Walnut 480 190
McDonald’s 360 140
McDonald’s 480 210
CoffeeHouse, classic 250
CoffeeHouse, fat-free 250 73
Coffee Bean, Vanilla 360 210
Coffee Bean Classic 480 260
Coffeemania 330 156
Coffeemania 450 218
Chocolate Girl 400 220
Chocolate girl, light 320 125

If you drink coffee without sweeteners or syrups, you can only focus on the milk component. Well, or add 2 kcal from espresso if you like the exact numbers.

Calorie latte with sugar

Latte is especially loved by women for its delicate foam and creamy taste. And the fair sex also love sweets. And although they often go on diets, denying themselves a lot, the morning cup of your favorite “milk coffee” with sugar is allowed. Just calculate your total calories based on which sweetener you’re using and figure out how you can compensate for the sweetness.

For the table, let’s take the most traditional, 2.5% fat milk. In a teaspoon approximately
6 grams of sugar is 20 kcal.

90 180 87 90 181

90 180 134 90 181

Serving volume, ml Kcal in milk With one spoon of sugar With two spoons of sugar
120 47 67
180 62 82 102
240 94 114
450 177 197 217

Syrup lovers should know that most of them contain 35-40 kcal per 10 ml! This is the volume of two teaspoons, two clicks on the dispenser. For a rich taste, you will have to add all 20 ml to a large cup, which means another plus 75-80 kcal.

Nutritional information for latte from coffee maker

Coffee machines usually use a 2.5% fat dairy product. Its nutritional value is 52 units per
100g. A standard plastic cup is 200 ml, and a portion of 180 ml is poured into it. That is, on average, it is
120 grams of milk, as we calculated earlier. The calorie intake of the finished drink turns out to be about 62, sometimes even less (we do not know which dairy products are used by a particular brand).This is assuming you are drinking a sugar-free latte. Each stick will add another 20 kilocalories. Poured in two – received a nutritional value of 102 kcal.

This data is for natural espresso and dairy ingredients. But these ingredients are not always used in coffee makers. Soluble powders and concentrates can be found quite often.

Calorie latte bags

Under the name “Latte” brands produce two versions of dry powder – with and without sugar, that is, this word is often called coffee with dry milk extract and flavors in general. Some manufacturers have added creaming ingredients, but of course, it is not comparable to that which appears on a natural, freshly made coffee cocktail.

For example, Jacobs Latte sticks contain 70 calories in regular, and 56 in caramel.

Sweetener has already been added to these bags, they contain dry milk concentrate. But on the other hand, it is convenient to count – if you fill a bag with boiling water, the nutritional value does not change from the amount of liquid, even in a small cup, even in a large one.True, the less intense the taste, the more tempting to add sweetness at the expense of sugar, and it immediately increases the total calorie intake.

If natural ingredients are at least useful for the body, there is nothing good in a soluble one, and all this will be deposited and not absorbed.

Conclusions:

  1. In a medium cup of latte without sweeteners, depending on the volume, 62-94 calories.
  2. The nutritional value is higher the more dairy product is added, as it mainly depends on its fat content.
  3. Sugar and syrups increase energy value, one teaspoon – by 20 kilocalories, a serving of syrup – by 40.
  4. A vending machine latte is roughly comparable to a regular cooked latte, but you don’t know which dairy product is being used, so if you count calories carefully, you might prefer a different option.
  5. A large serving of flavored latte in a coffee shop can be around 250-280 kilocalories, and that’s without added sweeteners.

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90,000 Milk ice cream at home – is it that difficult?

Probably every cold dessert lover at least once wondered how to make ice cream from milk. Can you even cook it at home? Will it be tasty? What flavors can you get? Let’s try to find the answers!

Milk delicacy

Milk ice cream is called “dairy” without unnecessary complications. However, there are other varieties of this dessert – creamy (as you might guess, made with cream) and the king of all ice cream – sundae. By the way, it is also based on heavy cream and butter.

The milk version can be considered the lightest, since its fat content is maximum 3.5%. Of course, sorbets made from berry or fruit puree surpass it in “lightness”, but they do not have that very delicate milky-creamy taste that most of us are used to. As for other types of ice cream, their fat content can reach 10 and 16 percent for butter and ice cream, respectively.

If we consider production on an industrial scale, then this process not only requires strict adherence to standards and technologies, but also, most importantly, the availability of specialized equipment. By the way, in one of our previous publications we have already considered this issue in detail, so if you are interested in how ice cream is made, you can find out about it on our website. In fact, not everything is so scary. You can make delicious (and in some ways even healthier) milk ice cream at home.

How to make milk ice cream at home?

Let’s go over a couple of recipes and make sure it’s really not difficult.

Recipe 1 – simple milk ice cream

List of Ingredients:

  1. milk – 2.5 tbsp.,
  2. eggs – 4 pcs.,
  3. sugar – 1 tbsp,
  4. vanillin.

Let’s start cooking:

  1. Separate the yolks from the eggs.
  2. Pour them into sugar. The smaller it is, the faster it will begin to dissolve.
  3. Rub the mixture.
  4. Add vanillin to taste.
  5. Dilute with some of the prepared milk to speed up the dissolution of the sugar.
  6. Pour everything into a saucepan and place over low heat.
  7. Start gradually topping up the remaining milk, stirring the resulting mass continuously.
  8. As soon as it begins to thicken, remove the pan from the stove and strain the mixture through a fine sieve, pouring it into one common container or distributing it over the bowls.
  9. Pre-cool portions with cold water and place in the freezer.
  10. To make the structure of the delicacy more tender, remove the ice cream from the refrigerator every 30 minutes and mix thoroughly. This will avoid the formation of a uniform block of ice.
  11. After freezing, the dessert can be served.

Recipe 2 – delicious chocolate ice cream

List of Ingredients:

  1. milk – 1.5-2 tbsp.,
  2. chocolate (you can use milk or dark) – 1 bar,
  3. sugar – 2.5 tablespoons,
  4. a piece of butter.

Let’s start cooking:

  1. Chop the chocolate on a grater or with a knife.
  2. Pour the chocolate chips into a metal bowl and melt in a water bath.
  3. Add a tablespoon of sugar and the remaining ingredients to the chocolate.
  4. Stir the resulting mixture until smooth.
  5. Remove the dishes from the water bath and, without ceasing to stir, let the mixture cool down. You can cool it with water.
  6. Pour liquid ice cream into containers and place in freezer.
  7. As in the previous case, periodic stirring of the solidifying mass will make the dessert airy.

Making ice cream healthier

Why do you think it is not recommended to eat even light milk ice cream during a diet? You can say that because of its high calorie content, you will be right, but only partially.In fact, sugar can be safely considered the main enemy of a good figure – just look at how much of it is required in each recipe. But it consists almost 100% of carbohydrates, which quickly settle in the form of fat!

In general, sugar is used only to add sweetness to ice cream, so in some recipes it may not be added. For example, in the second, chocolate should already make the mass sweet. In other cases, various natural sweeteners can be used instead of the harmful sugar, adding them to taste.Now they can be easily purchased at almost any store. With a similar (and sometimes much higher) level of sweetness, substitutes practically do not contain calories, which ultimately has a positive effect on the calorie content of the entire dessert and its overall benefits for the body.

And such natural and healthy sugar-free ice cream can not only be made at home, but also purchased in stores. You can even find flavors that will be quite problematic to cook at home.

In conclusion

As you can see, making ice cream from milk at home is not at all difficult.In addition, it will turn out not only tasty, but also healthy, due to the absence of various dyes, thickeners and other similar additives.

We wish you success in preparing your first frozen dessert and, of course, Bon appetit!

Thank you for your feedback!

How to properly cook cocoa in milk

Cocoa in milk is a drink that has been familiar to us since childhood. Remember the amazing taste of cocoa that was given in kindergarten? So, you can also cook at home if you know a few little secrets.However, these are not at all secrets sealed with seven seals, but small tricks, which for some reason not every housewife knows about.

Which cocoa powder to choose?

To prepare this drink, you need the most common cocoa powder, which does not contain sugar or other additives.

In other words, only cocoa – no flavors, colors or other chemicals!

How to achieve a uniform consistency?

To prevent unappetizing lumps from floating in the drink, dry ingredients are mixed separately and diluted in a small amount of boiling milk.Only when this chocolate mass is perfectly mixed can it be poured into hot milk in a thin stream.

With cocoa, you can serve delicious pastries prepared according to these recipes:

Ingredients for cocoa in milk


  • Cow’s milk – 0.5 l
  • Cocoa powder – 1.5 tbsp. l.
  • Sugar – 1.5 tbsp. l.

How to make cocoa with milk

  1. Pour milk into a clean, small saucepan.Put on medium heat.

  2. While the milk is brought to boiling point, mix the sugar and cocoa powder in a separate bowl.

    The amount of sugar can be changed as high. and downward. But it is these proportions that are considered optimal.

  3. When the milk gets very hot and the first bubbles appear, signaling the imminent boiling, you should scoop up a small amount of liquid and pour it into the dry mixture. Stir constantly during the process so that there are no lumps.

  4. Pour the chocolate mass into the boiling milk in a thin stream. It is important to stir constantly.

  5. Let the drink simmer for a couple of minutes, while stirring.

  6. The cocoa drink is ready!

    It can be served both for breakfast and for an afternoon snack. Buns, pancakes, bagels and any other pastries of your choice will be a great addition.

    Bon appetit!

Bon appetit!

Cocoa Sugar Blend (with Skim Milk) Calories & Nutritional Value

Food Database & Calorie Counter

Nutritional value

Serving Size

1 cup

Energy value

659 kJ

158 kcal

Fats

0.7g

Saturated Fat

0.715g

Monounsaturated Fat

0.16g

Polyunsaturated fat

0.02g

Carbohydrates

29.97 g

Sugar

28. 65 g

Fiber

1g

Proteins

8.6 g

Sodium

128mg

Cholesterol

5mg

Potassium

433mg

eight%

from RSK *

(158 cal)

Calorie classification:

Carbohydrates (75%)

Fats (4%)

Proteins (21%)

* Based on 2,000 calories RSC

Photos
Nutritional value:

Cal

158

Fat

0.7g

Coal

29. 97 g

Belk

8.6 g

Cocoa Sugar Blend (with Skim Milk) (1 cup) contains 158 calories.
Calorie breakdown: 4% fat , 75% carbs, 21% protein.
Usual Serving Sizes:
Related types of Hot Chocolate:
Related types of Cocoa:
See also:

Recently Consumed Products:

Please note that some foods may not be suitable for some people and you are strongly advised to seek medical advice before starting any weight loss or diet regimen.While 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 information, is used at your own risk. All trademarks, copyright and other forms of intellectual property are the property of their respective owners.