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Chocolate Brownie Flavoured Protein Powder Blend with added Vitamins, Minerals and Sweetener
Get excited for a delicious, low fat hot drink and the perfect sweet treat for those who are calorie counting. Created with natural ingredients and the finest cacao, Skinny Hot Chocolate has arrived to satisfy those sweet cravings.
Why choose Skinny Hot Chocolate?
It’s an amazing alternative to your usual chocolate treat, and just perfect for keeping your healthy lifestyle in check! Our Skinny Hot Chocolate is an instant powder boasting 8g of protein, contributing to the growth and maintenance of muscle mass, and on hand to curb those cravings.
Plus, it’s got less than 1g of fat per serving – truly guilt-free indulgence.
Who’s Skinny Hot Chocolate suitable for?
It’s a guilt-free treat ideal for anyone with an active lifestyle. Low fat, high protein and a rich chocolatey taste, what’s not to love?
When to take?
We recommend 1 small scoop (25g) to 150-200ml of hot water or milk. Stir well and enjoy any time you want a warming, protein-packed treat.
1. The suggested use will be to shake in a blender with 150ml – 200ml cold water and then to microwave for 60 seconds OR,
2. Mix the powder with 30ml of cold water & stir into a paste before adding hot water to top it up.
Store in a cool, dry place away from direct sunlight. This product is intended to be used alongside an active lifestyle and a balanced diet. Suitable for vegetarians.
For allergens, see ingredients listed in bold . May also contain egg
Protein Blend (58%) (Milk Protein Concentrate, Skimmed Milk Powder, Micellar Casein [Milk], Emulsifier (Soy Lecithin]), Inulin (Fructo-Oligosaccharide), Natural Flavourings, Cacoa Powder, Sweetener (Sucralose), Vitamin and Mineral Blend (Magnesium Oxide, Vitamin C (Acorbic Acid), Iron (ferrous Fumarate), Vitamin E ( DL-Alpha Tocopheryl Acetaete), Vitamin B3, Vitamin A, Zinc Oxide, Vitamin B6, Vitamin D3, Vitamin B1, Vitamin B2, Vitamin B12, Folic Acid, Potassium Iodide)
Serving Size - 20g
Servings Per Container - 25 (500g), 50 (1kg)
|Per 100g||Per Serving|
|Energy||1308 kJ/311 kcal||362 kJ/62 kcal|
|Fat||1.9 g||0.4 g|
|of which saturates||1.3 g||0.3 g|
|Carbohydrates||17 g||3.4 g|
|of which sugars||15 g||3.0 g|
|Fibre||26 g||5.3 g|
|Protein||41 g||8.3 g|
|Vitamin A||2370μg (296% RI*)||470 μg (59%RI*)|
|Vitamin E||36mg (300% RI*)||7.3mg (61% RI*)|
|Vitamin C||242mg (330% RI*)||48mg (61% RI*)|
|Thiamin||3.6mg (330% RI*)||0.7mg (66% RI*)|
|Riboflavin||4.2mg (303% RI*)||0.8mg (61% RI*)|
|Niacin||48mg (303% RI*)||9.7 (61% RI*)|
|Potassium||565mg (28%RI*)||113mg (6% RI*)|
|Chloride||256mg (32%RI*)||51.0mg (6% RI*)|
|Calcium ||1256mg (157%RI*)||251mg (31%RI*)|
|Phosphorus||766mg (109%RI*)||153mg (22%RI*)|
|Magnesium||1238mg (330%RI*)||248mg (66%RI*)|
|Iron||44mg (312%RI*)||8.7mg (62%RI*)|
|Zinc||33mg (334%RI*)||6.7mg (67%RI*)|
|Copper||0.24mg (25%RI*)||0.05mg (5%RI*)|
|Manganese||0.3mg (15%RI*)||0.1mg (5%RI*)|
|Iodine||453µg (302%RI*)||90µg (60%RI*)|
* Reference intake of an average adult (8400 kJ/2000 kcal)
Where reviews refer to foods or cosmetic products, results may vary from person to person. Customer reviews are independent and do not represent the views of Myprotein.
The hot chocolate was nice, had a slightly odd tint to the flavour- perhaps this was supposed to be the brownie bit. It mixed well. The reason I say it is a waste of time is purely the protein content is not that great. What you can actually do is take your favourite brand of chocolate or double chocolate protein shake mix, add a little cold water into a paste in a mug and then stir in hot water- hot chocolate in my experience with all the taste and protein you could need
Not a bad replacement for "normal" chocolate drink
My protein supplements have all those nutrients which a body needs to be fit. Today I'll share some tips of excess intake of protein.The body is unable to store excess protein. Dietary protein is converted to individual amino acids by the digestive process, which are then absorbed. When amino acids are in excess of needs the liver takes up the amino acids and subjects them to deanimation, a process that converts the nitrogen from the amino acids into ammonia, further processed in the liver into urea via the urea cycle. Excretion of urea is performed by the kidneys. Other parts of the amino acid molecules can be converted into glucose and used for fuel. When food protein intake is periodically high or low, the body tries to keep protein levels at an equilibrium by using the "labile protein reserve" to compensate for daily variations in protein intake. However, unlike body fat as a reserve for future caloric needs, there is no protein storage for future needs.Excessive intake of protein increases calcium excretion in urine, occurring to compensate for the pH imbalance from oxidation of sulfur amino acids. The research is inconclusive as to whether this calcium excretion from bone resorption contributes to osteoporosis. A regular intake of calcium stabilizes this loss. But then another issue arising from over-consumption of protein is a higher risk of kidney stone formation from calcium in the renal circulatory system.