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They’re Magically…Nutritious? Lucky Charms Debuts Oatmeal

They’re Magically…Nutritious? Lucky Charms Debuts Oatmeal

General Mills has released oatmeal in Cinnamon Toast Crunch and Lucky Charms flavors — and yes the latter has marshmallows

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“They’re after me lucky whole grains!”

Are you past the age of begging your mom to buy overly-sugary cereals but still want to indulge in a childhood breakfast? Do you long for the kid stuff while wanted to maintain a healthy diet at the same time? General Mills can help. They have just released instant oatmeal versions of two of their iconic cereals: Cinnamon Toast Crunch and Lucky Charms. The former comes with cinnamon toast crunch, the latter with a bag of mini marshmallows.

These sweet additions to your daily healthy breakfast were first spotted by The Impulsive Buy, but unfortunately the super limited-edition items are available only in Canada, and only for the next eight weeks.

Lucky Charms and Cinnamon Toast Crunch...INSTANT OATMEAL?? Yes.https://t.co/DABCNsOFpn

— Kasper (@KasperShow) February 16, 2017

"The products are now available at most retailers in Canada…,” according to a General Mills spokesperson. “SRP for both products in Canada is $3.49 [Canadian dollars; $2.67 US].”

Other sweet treats that have been available only to our neighbors to the north include Oreo-flavored Cadbury crème eggs.


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


The 28 Worst Breakfast Cereals—Ranked!

Sugar. It's what makes a pile of musty grapes turn into a fine cabernet, or a bitter cacao bean into an exquisite chocolate truffle. It's also what turns a healthy breakfast into an energy-sapping, belly-bloating, bathroom-scale-tipping nutritional disaster, the enemy of rapid weight loss.

And chances are, your breakfast cereal has a lot more of it than you think.

Indeed, the supermarket is filled with brightly colored boxes of seemingly life-giving grains all touting their "natural" ingredients, packed with "essential vitamins and minerals," promising to be "part of a healthy breakfast." In reality, the cereal aisle is more like a dark alleyway in a horror movie, where all sorts of fiendish villains—vampires, cavemen, blood-thirsty honey bears-—lie in waiting. Some of their wares come stripped of their natural fiber and nutrients, with just a spray-coating of chemically created vitamins and minerals for "fortification."

When it comes to breakfast cereals, ignore the claims on the front of the box. Flip a cereal over on its side and get to the bottom line: When it comes to picking a cereal, you want as much fiber as possible, and as little sugar as possible. Period. In fact, in a UCLA study of 54 overweight teens, individuals who reduced added sugar intake by about 40 grams per day—the equivalent of 1 can of soda—showed a reduction in belly fat and an improvement in insulin function. Individuals who increased their fiber intake by the equivalent of ½ cup of beans showed exactly the same results. So whenever you max out fiber and reduce sugar, you're executing a perfect nutritional double play.

To help you more safely navigate the treacherous aisles, the staff at Eat This, Not That! took a hard look at the real nutritional value of America's most popular cereals. After examining the nutritional profiles of each, we ordered them by sugar content, nutrition per cup and ingredients. Anything containing harmful or just plain bizarre ingredients—hydrogenated oils, BHT, color and flavor additives and/or soy lecithin—lost points, despite any other redeeming nutritional qualities. And learn more ways to blast fat fast—thanks to Insanity trainer Shaun T, Maria Menounos, Padma Lakshmi and more in these 50 Best-Ever Weight Loss Secrets From Skinny People!


Watch the video: Lucky Charms - Hourglass (November 2021).