Emulsified Fats

eOils® is the latest addition to our growing line of low-carb, fat-based ingredients. These oils are emulsified using patented technology.

eOils® Intro Video

Why fat? Because fat is a critical component of a healthy lifestyle from promoting feelings of satiety to providing longer-lasting energy and maintaining blood sugar in already healthy ranges. And of course, it tastes great, too.


One practical problem with fat is that it generally isn’t water-soluble, which can limit product applications. Our patented, state-of-the-art emulsification technology blends the two together, and keeps them there. This unlocks a whole host of possibilities for product applications.



Brain Health

Digestive Health

Functional Foods





Weight Management


Whether catering to the low-carb, keto or healthy fats audiences, eOils boasts some important real-life benefits

The many benefits of eOils





Organoleptics & Features

MCT has a neutral flavor, light, with very slight pepper finish at the back of your throat. It disperses perfectly in water/coffee with no separation, even without stirring. When flavored as a creamer like French Vanilla, it adds a nice creamy texture and taste to coffee and eliminates any pepper finish.

eOils Mixing Video


  • US Patent 10,617,128
  • White liquid (other colors optional)
  • Soluble and stable in water
  • Available flavored or unflavored
  • Vegan
  • Non-GMO
  • High fat content
  • Keto-friendly

eOils is Patent Pending  eOils is Vegan




All calories are not created equally. And we’ve known this since at least 1956! In 1956, Kerwick et al. published a seminal study in The Lancet in which he divided human subjects into three groups: 1,000 calories of a high fat diet, 1,000 calories of a high protein diet, or 1,000 calories of a high carb diet.

The data showed those on the high fat diet lost more weight than those on high protein or high carb diets. What we eat impacts short and long term health, and eating fat is healthy. Fat, protein and fiber are all needed in a good diet.

Kerwick et. al. 1956. “Calorie intake in relation to body-weight changes in the obese”.

Get all scientific data & documentation