Nutritionist: The Supermarket Ice Creams That Have Less Than 100 Calories Per Serving — Including Aussie Classics That Might Surprise You
- Australian nutritionist Susie Burrell shared her guide to low-calorie desserts
- She collected 15 supermarket ice creams that all contain less than 100 cals
- Susie’s top picks include Paddle Pops, Frosty Fruits, and Pine Lime Splices
A leading Australian nutritionist has shared her guide to ‘guilt-free’ supermarket desserts — and none are over 100 calories per serving.
Susie Burrell analyzed the nutritional content of ice cream sold in major supermarkets such as Coles and Woolworths and narrowed them down to 15 low-calorie favorites.
Sydney Dietitian’s top picks include Paddle Pops and Frosty Fruits each containing 80 calories per stick, as well as Calippos, Cyclones, and Bulla Splits.
Other healthy choices included Twisted Mini Swirls at 90 calories per jar, Mighty Pops at 80 calories each, and Pine Lime Splices at just 79 calories each.
Susie Burrell analyzed the nutritional content of ice cream sold in major supermarkets like Coles and Woolworths and narrowed them down to 15 low-calorie favorites
Sydney Dietitian’s top picks (pictured) include Paddle Pops and Frosty Fruits each containing 80 calories per stick, as well as Calippos, Cyclones and Bulla Splits
Supermarket ice creams with few calories
Pine Lime Splices – 79 cal
Paddle Pops – 80 cal
Frosty Fruits – 80 cal
Mighty Pops – 80 cal
Twisted Mini Swirls – 90 cal
The diet-friendly recommendations, which have racked up hundreds of likes since they were posted on Instagram on Thursday, sparked dozens of appreciative comments.
“I love these trolley suggestions. Thank you for taking the time to prepare and share,” one woman wrote.
A second added, “I always have Paddle Pops in the freezer for a sweet treat.”
The tips come weeks after Susie revealed the common mistakes that could be sabotaging your diet — including mindless eating and dining at the wrong times.
After months of lockdown in NSW and Victoria, she said millions of Australians have developed bad eating habits, such as dining until 9pm and snacking constantly while working from home.
“If you regularly work late, it’s much better to eat your largest meal at lunchtime and choose light options like soup, white fish and salad once it’s 7:00 PM or 8:00 PM or later in the evening,” Susie wrote. her blog.
Because our bodies tend to burn more calories during the first half of the day, she said it’s best to load calories as early as possible.
Susie (pictured) recently revealed the common mistakes that could be sabotaging your diet — including mindless eating and dining at the wrong times
Meanwhile, another thing that could hinder your weight loss efforts is mindless eating.
Susie said mindless eating can lead to consuming as much as 30 percent extra calories in one day, whether it’s large portions, extra portions of sauces or salad dressings or giving yourself “small treats” throughout the day.
One of the best ways to change your eating habits was to simply write down everything you ate and drank over a 24-hour period, she suggested.
Doing this will give you a clearer understanding of why your diet may not be working and whether you’re eating more than you think.