|Glycemic Index||Glycemic Load|
100 grams of syrup contain 296.0 kcal (1238 kJ), 0.0 grams of proteins, 78.3 grams of carbohydrates, and 0.3 grams of fats.
Syrup is a sweet and sticky condiment commonly used to enhance the flavor of breakfast treats such as pancakes, waffles, French toast, and more. It comes in many varieties including maple syrup, corn syrup (Karo), agave nectar, honey and molasses. Nutritionally speaking, all types of syrup contain carbohydrates which provide energy for our bodies. Maple syrup has some vitamins like B2 , B5 , manganese and zinc while corn syrups do not have much nutritional value apart from providing calories that can quickly be converted into energy. Agave nectar contains no fat or cholesterol but it does provide small amounts of calcium iron potassium magnesium phosphorus sodium copper vitamin C riboflavin thiamine folate pantothenic acid biotin selenium molybdenum chromium fluoride boron silicon sulfur lead arsenic mercury tin nickel aluminum titanium cobalt lithium vanadium strontium rubidium barium radon cesium palladium scandium iodine tungsten uranium chlorine phospohorus antimony gallim germanuim yttrium zirconiuam niobiiun technetiuum ruthenioum etc . Honey also provides a range of minerals along with antioxidants whereas molasses is high in Vitamin B6 & Iron. The pros associated with using syrups include adding extra sweetness to food when needed without increasing your daily caloric intake significantly; this makes them an excellent option for people who are trying to lose weight or watch their calorie intake closely. On the other hand one major con could be the fact that they’re highly processed foods containing added sugar which means they lack fiber which helps you stay full longer after meals so if overused these products may contribute to weight gain due to excessive calorie consumption.