Break out the breakfast cereal – it’s too good not to!
Cereal is a delicious way to get the most out of your breakfast. Just pour the milk, add cereal and your favourite fresh fruit, and there you have it. A balanced breakfast, packed with important nutrients in just a few minutes. Go on, tuck in!
No grain, no gain
Breakfast cereal is made mainly from grains, and not only do they taste great - when eaten with milk or yoghurt, they give you a wide range of nutrients, including carbohydrateS, protein, fat, sugar, fibre and several vitamins and minerals. And if you choose a cereal made with whole grain, you’re getting even more of your body’s needs met. Because all the edible parts of the grains are still there, they’re a great source of vitamins, minerals, fibre, starch and other nutrients.
Fortify your diet
Most breakfast cereals are fortified with vitamins and minerals. This makes it an even more nutritious choice, helping the whole family meet their recommended daily amounts of certain nutrients. For example, some cereals contain added calcium, which is important for children’s bone growth and development. So, together with milk, it gives you more of the good stuff!
Did you know?
A recent European study of teenagers aged between 12 and 17 showed that cereal eaters were getting more calcium than their friends who chose other food for breakfast – and they beat them on magnesium, B vitamins like folate (B9), vitamin B12 or riboflavin (B2), and fibre at breakfast too. Not a bad morning’s work.
Food of goods and kings
In Asia, the Amaranth grain is known as ‘king seed’ and ‘seed sent by God’.
Quinoa, pronounced ‘keen-wa’, is a whole grain that was highly prized by the ancient Incas – they called it ‘gold of the Incas’.
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We've tried to answer as many of your questions as possible. You can search them all here:
What are the health and nutritional benefits of Nestlé Gluten Free Corn Flakes?
I’ve heard a low GI diet can help me lose weight. Is this true?
Is Nestlé planning to launch gluten-free versions of its other cereals or cereal bars?
Why do some breakfast cereals have different serving sizes labeled on pack?
Does the high GI of breakfast cereals negate the whole grain benefits?
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