Magic Spoon Cereal Nutrition Facts (Low Carb + High Protein)

Magic Spoon Cereal Nutrition Facts

Magic Spoon Cereal Nutrition Facts: Do you know what Magic Spoon cereal nutrition facts are? Well, you are at the perfect place to find the answer to such a question.

Ads, posts, and reposts, all of which are promoting the consumption of one of the one and only “too good to be true” protein cereal brands.

Do these facts actually justify 4 boxes of lackluster cereal for the cost equivalent of an extra large pizza plus the delivery fee, tip, and taxes?

Are there alternatives? 

The following will be an overview of what we can expect and how we can thus, make more enjoyable and beneficial investments in terms of our food consumption and dietary restrictions:

Magic Spoon Cereal Nutrition Facts:

Here are some nutritional facts about magic spoon cereal: 

  • 110 Calories per ¾ cup serving. 
  • 11 grams of protein per ¾ cup serving. 
  • 10 grams of carbs per ¾ cup serving. 
  • 4.5 grams of fat per ¾ cup serving. 
  • 0 grams of sugar per ¾ cup serving. 

These details are ideal for those on low carb and/or ketogenic diets. 

Read also: What is Magic Spoon Cereal Made of? (Honest Review!)

Nutrition vs Value:

The truth is, magic spoon cereal’s prices in comparison to their nutritional facts do not add up for the average consumer.

110 calories per 3/4 cup, limited flavor options, and ridiculously expensive. 

If you weren’t aware already, you could make your own protein cereal for your low carb/ keto diet. 

In this video, Rahul Kamat demonstrates the lack of purpose and value magic spoon cereal really has in the grand scheme of things. 

Read also: Magic Spoon Cereal Ingredients (Review + More!)

It is revealed that the nutritional factors which make this product so appealing do not offer a substantial amount of nutrition in terms of your ROI. 

ROI is an acronym, meaning Return on Investment. Cereal is not an investment alone, but if you’re reading this, you likely wish to/are willing to purchase a product that is a bit more expensive if it suits your dietary needs.

When you spend this much money on a product, does it taste better or provide you with more nutrition for the same requirements that other brands deliver for less? The short answer in this case, is no. 

You could buy a couple of small packs of cheerios for the total price of the 4 box deal magic spoon cereal lists, for drastically less, and in your local grocery store. 

Now, we must acknowledge that he is coming from the perspective of someone who is analyzing the value versus protein/fitness benefits. 

Though, despite this, there are some very good points raised here. First off, you could easily make your own flavored protein cereal for cheaper. 

Sure, if you wanted to add flavor to your cereal without adding carbs, you could purchase flavored protein powders. 

If you don’t want additional flavoring, even better, because you could just purchase cereals like cheerios. 

How to make Protein Cereal:

Now comes the time. How do you make protein cereal of your own so you don’t spend $10/cereal box on cereal boxes that are small and lean.

First, set up your cereal. You could use cheerios, or another brand you like that satisfies your dietary needs. 

Next, add the flavored protein powder of your liking to a bowl of milk. You should then either your a throffer or mix/stir the bowl with a whisk. 

Make sure the two substances are mixed well together to avoid clumps or a thick pasty sensation. 

Then, add the cereal to the mixed. Use a spoon to stir it all together so that the blend coats the cereal. 

You could now add an appropriate keto/low carb addition like fruits or syrups. Yes, believe it or not, some people like syrup on their cereal. 

What does this mean for Magic Spoon Cereal?

Essentially it’s main selling point is that is an incredibly tasty and healthy for a low carb high protein cereal. 

With that being said, in our last issue on the subject, it was noted that some of the flavors were not genuinely enjoyable and difficult to consume due to the intense bitter flavor of the cocoa cereal for example. 

The other cereals were more so, light in flavor. Although the fruity cereal was flavorful, it is said that they have a protein powder aftertaste that is bothersome for those who are unfamiliar with that experience or simply, do not wish to tolerate that.

By making your own protein cereal, you give yourself the opportunity to save money, flavor your cereal as you wish, and consume a protein powder mix that is genuinely to your liking. 

By no means will the knowledge put magic spoon out of business, but it is a reasonable and logical alternative to this overpriced brand. 

Last but not least, you do not need to purchase diet specific protein cereal, nor do you need to make protein cereal in order to have cereal on a ketogenic low carb diet. 

You can purchase cheerios like Rahul mentioned in his video, without additional honey for cheap and in bulk, of which would add up the the same amount of money 

In the long term, consistently purchasing and consuming magic spoon cereal could cost up to $480 per year with consistent monthly purchases. 

I’m comparison, purchasing a big bag of protein powder you like and purchasing 1-2 dollar boxes of cereal would make your bowl of cereal a couple of cents rather than 1-2 dollars’ worth per bowl…

See the big picture? 


This was not to discredit magic spoon’s efforts nor the development of these products. It is merely to clearly demonstrate the nutritional facts versus the realistic return on investment and alternatives for those consumers who might be wary of these factors. 

Magic spoon is excellent in it’s own right, as it’s innovated a beloved every-day snack appropriately for those who may have dietary restrictions or wish to follow an advised diet.

With that being said, magic spoon cereal provides the consumer with minimal nutrition, with nostalgic concepts, and fun flavoring. Always be sure to add some real protein or additional foods to your meals if you want to remain full throughout the day, as magic spoon. 

Like many other protein cereals, do now provide the consumer with long term satisfaction more often that not. For a bowl of cereal, regardless of the cost, this is ultimately a keto friendly product with minimal nutrition.



Lindsey graduated with an MBA in 2009. Since then, Lindsey has worked in the retail and consumer service industry as a manager, advisor, and marketer. Lindsey is also the head writer and Co-founder of Lindsey is based in Morgantown, West Virginia.

Recent Posts

error: Content is protected !!