To drive home the point that crunchy and sweet flakes shouldn't be your go-to breakfast, one nutritionist suggested a surprising replacement for your daily dose of Kellogg's: a slice of pizza.
"You may be surprised to find out that an average slice of pizza and a bowl of cereal with whole milk contain almost the same amount of calories", dietitian Chelsey Amer told The Daily Meal. However, she added that pizza contains much more protein compared to cereals, which will make people feel full throughout their morning.
Pizza is nearly universally-loved-long-standing pineapple on pizza debate aside-so this is definitely good news for a lot of people. Dietitian Chelsey Amer recommends replacing cereal with a slice of pizza every morning.
As the news about pizza being a healthier option spread on the Internet, and Netizens lost their calm.
Nevertheless, not all types of cereal or pizza are created equal.More news: Star Wars: Battlefront II Underperformed Due to Microtransaction Controversy
More news: Fry day as stocks lose nerves
More news: Super Bowl LII: Tom Brady's injured right thumb still not 100 percent
Amer also noted that pizza has more protein than a typical bowl of cereal, so it can satisfy your appetite for longer and prevent snacking between meals. When it came to granola, they poured 282 percent more cereal than a single serving.
The morning staple is often lacking in protein and healthy fats and is usually crammed full of sugar. But let's put that aside for the time being and figure out a way we can eat pizza for three meals a day.
"Pizza is healthier than breakfast cereal and if this means I can eat more pizza I am all for it", Matt Linder tweeted.
"Pizza Hut in particular has 8 grams of sugar per serving in their marinara sauce and 490 mg sodium", she wrote. Examine the nourishment panel If it has 3 g of sugars more and also at the very least 6 g of fiber, then you're in fine shape.The next secret, Gans states, is being smart.
"Cereal can absolutely be a vehicle for getting important nutrients into your diet to start your day off right", Keri Gans, a nutritionist and Yoga instructor told The New York Post.