Bagel crisps with a classic like Vegemite, what’s more to love? (At least it’s not in chocolate this time, right?) I don’t know about you but “bagel crisps” sounds so much more fancier than “potato chips”. Well, today we will see whether they really belong as a bagel or if they’re just another chip.
🔷Common allergens include: wheat, barley, milk and may contain: soy and sesame seeds
🔷 The saturated fat and sugar are within healthy guidelines
🔷Saturated fat content is 66% less than Red Rock Deli chips and 90% less than Smiths chips
🔷 Sodium exceeds nutritional guidelines at 800 mg / 100g. This is nearly double healthy guidelines, set at 420mg/100 grams (we can thank our happy little Vegemite for being extra salty but unfortunately other products in the range are still above 420)
🔷 Total fat in this product just falls above the healthy guidelines at 10.1 grams instead of 10 grams/100 grams. While this isn’t that bad and is way lower than chips (averagely at around 35 grams/100) , a plain bagel from this company only has 1.3 grams per 100 grams!
🔷”No artificial flavours” this is hard to judge as the ingredient list only labels flavour as well… “flavour”…
🔷”No palm oil”. Abe’s Vegemite bagels uses canola oil. Canola oil has a better fat profile with more unsaturated fats (good) than saturated fat (not good).
🔷 These happy little bagel crisps are “baked not fried” in oil, but we don’t know what this is baked with… It could be baked in oil!
🔷Abe’s bagel crisps with Vegemite are definitely more chips than bagel
🔷 Yes…. It’s the fat content is a bit lower than actual chips but it’s no where near as low as with a bagel
🔷 Unfortunately the sugar and salt content is pretty close to regular potato chip brands too
🔷You can always try packet rice/corn crakes or even the plain bagel!
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About Mealtime Building Blocks
Dr Kyla Smith and Liz Beaton are paediatric dietitians specialising in fussy eating, feeding difficulties and childhood nutrition. Lauren Pike is an occupational therapist working in fussy eating and feeding difficulties. They have a private practice called Mealtime Building Blocks in Perth, Western Australia. You can connect with Kyla, Liz and Lauren here www.mealtimes.com.au