Low-carb fat powders

goFAT® is a suite of unique, low-carb fat powders including CLA, coconut, macadamia, and Cobram Estate olive oil.

goFAT®

goFAT® is a breakthrough low-carb supplement – it is a suite of unique, high-potency, keto-friendly fat powders including CLA, coconut, macadamia, and olive oil. Fat can promote a full feeling, help maintain blood sugar in already healthy ranges, and improve taste and texture in products.

Applications

Add-to-Coffee

Add-to-Collagen

Add-to-Greens/Reds

Add-to-Tea

Beauty from Within

Digestive Health

Functional Foods

Gainer

Gut-Brain

Gut-Heart

Gut-Muscle

Low-Carb/Keto

Protein

Shake & Meal Replacement

Vegan Protein

Weight Management

Benefits

goFAT® powders improve the taste and texture as well as function of shakes, coffees, collagen, keto products, and functional foods (bars, nut butters, brownies, pancakes, baking mixes and more). With so many goFAT® selections, there is limitless innovation for your target market.

Satiety

Cognition

Taste/Texture

Wellness

Organoleptics & Features

goFAT® coconut adds the most creamy texture followed by macadamia, olive oil, and CLA. All dissolve milky white and are more neutral in taste than assumed. They can be flavored in any direction, and in any finished good from collagen or MCT to whey protein.

GoFAT Mixing Video

Features

  • Easy mixability
  • Smooth taste
  • Vegetarian-friendly
  • Macadamia and olive oil are vegan
  • Coconut is vegetarian

Science

Efficacy

References

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”.

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