10 oz whole milk calories

10 oz whole milk calories DEFAULT

Milk, whole, 3.25% milkfat Nutrition Facts & Calories

Calorie Information

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%DV

  From Carbohydrate


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Fats & Fatty Acids

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18:2 t not further defined
Total trans-monoenoic fatty acids
Total trans-polyenoic fatty acids
Total Omega-3 fatty acids
Total Omega-6 fatty acids

Learn more about these fatty acids
and their equivalent names

Protein & Amino Acids

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Retinol Activity Equivalent

Vitamin E (Alpha Tocopherol)

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Sours: https://nutritiondata.self.com/facts/dairy-and-egg-products/69/2

Milk Nutrition Facts and Health Benefits

Not everyone can drink milk; some have a milk protein allergy or are sensitive to the natural sugar, lactose, found in milk. But for those who can consume cow's milk, it offers many nutritional benefits. Milk's reduced and nonfat versions provide lean protein, and all cow's milk is an excellent source of the essential mineral calcium.

Milk Nutrition Facts

The following nutrition information is provided by the USDA for 1 cup (8 ounces) of reduced fat (2%) milk.

  • Calories:122
  • Fat:4.6g
  • Sodium:95mg
  • Carbohydrates:12g
  • Fiber:0g
  • Sugars:12g
  • Protein: 8g
  • Calcium: 307mg

Carbs

The sugar lactose provides all of the carbohydrates in milk. Some milk products also include added sugars. If you're trying to cut back on added sugars, you may want to limit your intake of these sweetened dairy products. Chocolate milk, strawberry-flavored milk, and ice milk have between 10 and 18 grams of added sugar per serving.

Despite its carb content, the glycemic index and glycemic load of milk are low: 1 cup of 2% milk has a GI of 27 and a GL of 4.

Fats

Milk is marketed by its fat content, making it easier to choose between different percentages: Whole milk is 4% fat, nonfat milk is 0%, and you can also get either 1% or 2% reduced-fat milk. Over half of the fat in milk is saturated fat. One-quarter of the fat is monounsaturated fat and a minor amount is polyunsaturated fat.

Milk can be a good source of omega-3 fatty acids. However, breast milk and infant formula contain more of the fatty acids babies need, so children under 1 year old should not drink cow's milk.

Protein

Milk is a good source of protein, with 8 grams per cup. Milk proteins contain all nine essential amino acids that humans need. Milk has 82% casein protein and 18% whey protein. These separate when milk coagulates, as is done to make cheese. These protein isolates are used in many other food products; look for "casein" and "whey" on food labels if you need to avoid dairy.

Vitamins and Minerals

Milk is a very good source of calcium, phosphorus, vitamin D, riboflavin, and vitamin B12. Additionally, milk in the U.S. is fortified with vitamin D. It is also a good source of selenium, potassium, pantothenic acid, thiamin, and zinc.

Health Benefits

The USDA recommends including dairy foods in your diet. Milk and other dairy products help boost your calcium, protein, and vitamin D intake for strong bones and muscles. The USDA also recommends choosing dairy products without added sugars or sweeteners and those lower in fat.

Improves Bone Density

The calcium and vitamin D found in milk and other dairy products is important for bone health and strength, and may help prevent osteoporosis (a weakening of the bones that can cause fractures). Dairy product consumption in childhood and adolescence is linked to a lower risk of osteoporosis later in life.

Lowers Hypertension Risk

A 2013 study of over 3,000 women found an association between low dairy intake and both osteoporosis and hypertension, or high blood pressure. A review study also found that supplemented calcium intake slightly reduces blood pressure in people without hypertension, indicating that it may play a protective role.

May Protect Against Cancer

Research about the role of calcium in reducing the risk of some cancers (including colorectal, ovarian, and breast) has been mixed. But overall, it seems likely that calcium, from supplements and from dairy sources, may offer some protection against these cancers.

Improves Muscle Mass and Performance

A 2013 study of elderly women (ages 70 to 85) found that those who consumed 2.2 or more daily servings of milk, yogurt, and cheese had improved body composition and physical performance, compared to those who ate 1.5 or fewer servings a day. In younger women, using milk as a recovery drink after resistance exercise led to greater muscle mass, strength gains, and fat loss.

Helps Control Weight

A study of more than 18,000 women over 45 years old concluded that consuming dairy products may help prevent weight gain in women in this age group who start out at a normal weight.

Allergies

Milk allergy is very common in both children and adults. While studies vary significantly, it appears that milk allergy affects up to 3% of all children. Many of them outgrow the allergy by adulthood.

A milk allergy can cause a wide array of symptoms including skin reactions, gastrointestinal discomfort, airway problems, and even severe reactions such as anaphylaxis. Children and adults with milk allergy are also likely to have other food allergies and asthma.

Adverse Effects

People with lactose intolerance lack an enzyme that breaks down the lactose sugar in milk, which can cause gas, bloating, intestinal cramps, and diarrhea when they consume milk. If you are lactose intolerant, talk to your doctor or a dietitian about how to manage this sensitivity.

Your doctor or pharmacist may recommend avoiding taking certain drugs with milk, or consuming too much calcium in the form of supplements. Calcium may interfere with the absorption of salicylates, bisphosphonates, tetracyclines, thyroid hormones, fluoroquinolones (ciprofloxacin), and sotalol.

On the other hand, certain drugs may interfere with the absorption of calcium. These include anticonvulsants, cholestyramine, corticosteroids, ciprofloxacin, tetracyclines, mineral oils, and stimulant laxatives. If you take these types of drugs, talk to your doctor to make sure you are getting enough calcium.

Varieties

Reduced-fat milk (2% milk) is one of the most popular varieties of cow's milk. It provides less fat than whole milk but has a creamier taste and texture than skim milk. Here is how the different varieties stack up, nutritionally, per 1-cup serving (all data from the USDA). All varieties are comparable in carb and sugar quantity (about 12g each) and protein (about 8g each).

CaloriesCalciumTotal fatsSaturated fatsUnsaturated fatsCholesterol
Whole milk149276mg8g4.5g2.5g24.4mg
2% (reduced-fat) milk122307mg5g3g1.1g19.5mg
1% (reduced-fat milk102305mg2.4g1.5g0.8g12.2mg
Nonfat (skim) milk90316mg0.6g0.4g0.2g4.9mg

Storage and Food Safety

Milk is a perishable food. You should buy only as much milk as you will use within a short period of time. Before purchasing milk, check the "sell by" date on the container to be sure that it has not already passed. Keep it refrigerated at 38 to 40 degrees F. As long as it smells good, it is usually still safe to consume.

How to Prepare

Milk can be enjoyed as a beverage on its own or added to hot and cold beverages such as coffee, tea, cocoa, and smoothies. Milk is often used as a base for gravy or sauces. You can also make your own yogurt from milk.

When using milk in cooking, you can take steps to keep it from curdling. Milk should be warmed before being added to a hot liquid. The sauce should be simmered and not allowed to come to a boil. You can stabilize the milk emulsion with a starch such as flour or cornstarch.

You should also avoid adding strong acids, such as wine, tomatoes, or lemon juice, to a milk emulsion. In many recipes, you can use reduced- or non-fat milk in place of higher-fat milk, if you are looking to reduce fat intake.

Recipes

Healthy Milk Recipes to Try

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Verywell Fit uses only high-quality sources, including peer-reviewed studies, to support the facts within our articles. Read our editorial process to learn more about how we fact-check and keep our content accurate, reliable, and trustworthy.

  1. Milk, reduced fat (2%). FoodData Central. U.S. Department of Agriculture. Published October 30, 2020.

  2. Månsson HL. Fatty acids in bovine milk fat. Food Nutr Res. 2008;52. doi:10.3402/fnr.v52i0.1821

  3. Wadolowska L, Sobas K, Szczepanska JW, Slowinska MA, Czlapka-Matyasik M, Niedzwiedzka E. Dairy products, dietary calcium and bone health: possibility of prevention of osteoporosis in women: the Polish experience. Nutrients. 2013;5(7):2684-707. doi:10.3390/nu5072684

  4. Varenna M, Manara M, Galli L, Binelli L, Zucchi F, Sinigaglia L. The association between osteoporosis and hypertension: The role of a low dairy intake. Calcif Tissue Int. 2013;93(1):86-92. doi:10.1007/s00223-013-9731-9

  5. Cormick G, Ciapponi A, Cafferata ML, Belizán JM. Calcium supplementation for prevention of primary hypertension. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2015;(6):CD010037. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD010037.pub2

  6. National Cancer Institute. Calcium and cancer prevention. Updated May 4, 2009.

  7. Radavelli-Bagatini S, Zhu K, Lewis JR, Dhaliwal SS, Prince RL. Association of dairy intake with body composition and physical function in older community-dwelling women. J Acad Nutr Diet. 2013;113(12):1669-74. doi:10.1016/j.jand.2013.05.019

  8. Josse AR, Tang JE, Tarnopolsky MA, Phillips SM. Body composition and strength changes in women with milk and resistance exercise. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2010;42(6):1122-30. doi:10.1249/MSS.0b013e3181c854f6

  9. Rautiainen S, Wang L, Lee IM, Manson JE, Buring JE, Sesso HD. Dairy consumption in association with weight change and risk of becoming overweight or obese in middle-aged and older women: a prospective cohort study. Am J Clin Nutr. 2016;103(4):979-88. doi:10.3945/ajcn.115.118406

  10. Flom JD, Sicherer SH. Epidemiology of cow's milk allergy. Nutrients. 2019;11(5). doi:10.3390/nu11051051

Sours: https://www.verywellfit.com/milk-nutrition-facts-calories-and-health-benefits-4117877
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Milk (Whole Milk)

Nutrition Facts

Amount Per Serving

Calories

170

 

% Daily Values*

Total Fat

9.21g

12%

Saturated Fat

5.287g

26%

Trans Fat

-

Polyunsaturated Fat

0.553g

Monounsaturated Fat

2.302g

Cholesterol

28mg

9%

Sodium

113mg

5%

Total Carbohydrate

12.81g

5%

Dietary Fiber

0g

0%

Sugars

14.91g

Protein

9.13g

Vitamin D

3mcg

14%

Calcium

320mg

25%

Iron

0.09mg

0%

Potassium

405mg

9%

Vitamin A

79mcg

9%

Vitamin C

0mg

0%

8%

of RDI*

(170 calories)

8% of RDI

Calorie Breakdown:

 

Carbohydrate (30%)

 

Fat (49%)

 

Protein (21%)

Photos

Nutrition summary:

Calories

170

Fat

9.21g

Carbs

12.81g

Protein

9.13g

There are 170 calories in 10 ounces of Milk (Whole Milk).
Calorie breakdown: 49% fat, 30% carbs, 21% protein.

Other Common Serving Sizes:

Related Types of Milk:

See Also:

Used in these Member Recipes:

Sours: https://www.fatsecret.com/calories-nutrition/usda/milk-(whole-milk)?portionid=41888&portionamount=10.000
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Whole Milk

Nutrition Facts

Amount Per Serving

Calories

183

 

% Daily Values*

Total Fat

9.91g

13%

Saturated Fat

5.688g

28%

Trans Fat

-

Polyunsaturated Fat

0.595g

Monounsaturated Fat

2.477g

Cholesterol

30mg

10%

Sodium

122mg

5%

Total Carbohydrate

13.79g

5%

Dietary Fiber

0g

0%

Sugars

16.04g

Protein

9.82g

Vitamin D

-

Calcium

345mg

27%

Iron

0.09mg

1%

Potassium

436mg

9%

Vitamin A

85mcg

9%

Vitamin C

0mg

0%

Note:
Includes: 3.5% or 3.8% fat milk; leche fresca

9%

of RDI*

(183 calories)

9% of RDI

Calorie Breakdown:

 

Carbohydrate (30%)

 

Fat (49%)

 

Protein (21%)

Photos

Nutrition summary:

Calories

183

Fat

9.91g

Carbs

13.79g

Protein

9.82g

There are 183 calories in 10 fluid ounces of Whole Milk.
Calorie breakdown: 49% fat, 30% carbs, 21% protein.

Other Common Serving Sizes:

Related Types of Milk:

Related Types of Beverages:

See Also:

Sours: https://www.fatsecret.com/calories-nutrition/generic/milk-cows-fluid-whole?portionid=868&portionamount=10.000

Oz calories 10 whole milk

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