Anthony's Allulose Sweetener, 2 lb, Batch Tested Gluten Free, Keto Friendly Sugar Alternative, Zero Net Carb, Low Calorie
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|Package Weight||0.94 Kilograms|
About this item
- Premium Allulose Sweetener
- Batch Tested and Verified Gluten Free, Non-GMO, Vegan
- Packed in California
- Fine Granules, Keto Friendly, Zero Net Carb
- Browns, caramelizes and bakes just like table sugar in a variety of applications!
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About our Allulose Sweetener:
Allulose is a sugar substitute with the same clean, sweet taste you expect from sugar. That’s right, you won’t find that weird aftertaste that you get with many sugar alternatives. Why, you ask? Because it comes from Mother Nature!
Known as the ‘rare sugar’, Allulose is found in small quantities in fruits such as figs, jackfruit and kiwi. It browns, caramelizes and bakes just like table sugar in a variety of applications.
While your body absorbs Allulose, it does not metabolize it, allowing you to eat and drink many of the foods and beverages you have enjoyed for years, without causing a spike in blood sugar or adding extra calories to your diet!
Keto Friendly - While Allulose is not a sugar alcohol, it is still not metabolized by the body and will not cause
Batch Tested Gluten Free - Anthony's Allulose is Batch Tested and Verified Gluten Free
Substitute for Sugar - Our Allulose is about 70% as sweet as table sugar.
For every 1 cup of table sugar, substitute with 1⅓ of Allulose
- Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
- Package Dimensions : 10.7 x 6.7 x 3.7 inches; 2 Pounds
- UPC : 854170008850
- Manufacturer : Anthony's
- ASIN : B07VV73YZD
- Best Sellers Rank: #5,697 in Grocery & Gourmet Food (See Top 100 in Grocery & Gourmet Food)
- #200 in Syrups, Sugars & Sweeteners
- Customer Reviews:
Statements regarding dietary supplements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition.
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Pros: It actually caramelizes just like sugar, so you can make keto caramel sauce. You can cook it down into a syrup and it thickens up and has the same mouthfeel as syrups make with sugar. I have not yet tried it for the most demanding uses, such as meringues and macarons, for which sugar is a crucial component in the texture. But I am optimistic. It tastes like sugar, too, with no weird aftertaste, cooling effect, or bitterness. No digestive problems with controlled portions.
Cons: It's expensive! Because of the price, I will probably use cheaper sweeteners for some things, and use allulose only when the texture of sugar is really important, or when I need to caramelize. It's only 70% as sweet, so you have to use more. It's less dense, so you need to measure by volume, not weight, in recipes. While I can handle one serving of sweets made with allulose, I get some digestive "effects" if I eat more than one serving. That's okay, I guess...calories still count and I need to limit myself to one serving at a time, anyway.
But the bottom line is, if I am willing to pay for it, I can make keto-friendly desserts that really taste like they were made with sugar. If only there were a flour substitute that is half this good...
By Mrs.AAP on December 12, 2020
I have found that erythritol easily irritates my gut over the long term, but I seem to tolerate Allulose better (though you still shouldn’t overdo it and should use whatever sugar substitute you choose judiciously, and there are reports of Allulose having slight laxative effects for some people). Studies on health effects of Allulose thus far are limited, but promising.
One tip: If you use this in cookies, sub half the sweetener for erythritol or they’ll take a good while to firm up enough to get off the pan.
First use was in my morning coffee, I really depend on my coffee starting my day on the right foot.
Alluose in coffee starts with the first sip a bit bitter. After that it is fine.
However, the clumitive taste is not necessarily one of sweetness. This is hard to explain.
If you can try alluose without buying a whole pound, you should.
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