Recipes FAQ

Recipes FAQ

On this page we aim to answer the most frequently asked questions regarding our low-carb and keto recipes. If you can’t find the answer to your question here, please ask it in the and we’ll do our best to answer it.

If you want to learn more about our thoughts on different ingredients, please see our food policy.

 


1. Where can I find the nutritional information for your recipes?

In all recipes we have a section called nutrition. It’s located directly underneath the ingredients. Click the plus sign and you will find the amount of carbs, protein and fat in percentage and in grams per serving. There you’ll also find the number of calories per serving.

 


2. How come there are moderate and liberal recipes with fewer carbs per serving than in some keto recipes?

Here’s how we define different levels of low carb at Diet Doctor:

  • Ketogenic low carb <20 gram carbs per day. This is a ketogenic diet (if protein intake is moderate). This level is defined as below 4 energy percent carbs in our recipes, where we also keep the protein level low or moderate (excess protein is converted to carbohydrates in the body).1 In our ketogenic recipes the amount of carbs per serving is shown in green balls.
  • Moderate low carb 20-50 grams per day. This level is defined as between 4-10 E% carbs in our recipes and the amount of carbs per serving is shown in yellow balls.
  • Liberal low carb 50-100 grams per day. This means 10-20 E% carbs in our recipes and the amount of carbs per serving is shown in orange balls.

Because the levels are defined by percentage, you can sometimes find a small serving of a liberal recipe with fewer carbs per serving than a large serving of a keto recipe.

Please see our guide How low carb is low carb? to learn more about our categories.

 


3. Where can I find the number of calories for each recipe?

All nutritional information, including calories per serving, can be found in the section underneath the ingredients in all recipes.

If your aim with calorie restriction is to lose weight, please see our guide: How to lose weight

Read more about our thoughts on calorie counting here:

Isn’t weight loss all about calories?
The top videos about calories

 


4. Can I combine a vegetarian or vegan diet with a keto diet?

If you are a vegetarian who eats dairy and eggs, known as lacto-ovo, it’s not a problem to combine that with a low-carb or keto lifestyle.

A strict vegan diet can be complicated to combine with keto and is not something we recommend in the long run because of the problems of getting enough essential protein and vitamins. For individual meals it’s usually not a problem, a great example is this recipe for vegan kale and spinach soup.

If you’re vegan and you want to follow a more liberal low-carb diet, where beans and lentils may have a place, that could in theory be possible. Due to our hesitation about how healthful this is long term we’ve chosen not to make this our focus.

Guide: How to follow a healthy vegetarian keto diet

 


5. I don’t like/can’t eat a certain ingredient, can I substitute it for something else?

Yes! We think of our recipes as guidance for your inspiration and assistance in making low-carb and keto simple. We absolutely love it when people change ingredients in our recipes and make them their own.

There are a few things to consider though from a food safety perspective. If you substitute your protein you need to make sure it’s cooked until safe to eat. This goes especially for poultry, pork and eggs. If you feel uncertain about how to tell when it’s done, we recommend using a food thermometer.

When it comes to vegetables it’s usually easier to substitute for something that resembles the vegetable you’re swapping. By that we mean resemblance in texture and size. That way you can use the same cooking procedure and estimated cooking times.

In order to keep the macros in the recipe in the same range we recommend using our guide to low-carb vegetables.

 


6. What can I use to substitute dairy in a recipe?

For information on when to use butter, and how to substitute it if you don’t want to use it, see .

When it comes to products like milk, heavy whipping cream or créme fraiche we suggest substituting for coconut milk or coconut cream. Make sure the one you buy doesn’t have any sugar added to it.

Cheese is a trickier thing to replace in a recipe. Many who limit dairy still enjoy cheese made from goat or sheep milk because they contain a type of milk protein (A2 casein) that humans tolerate better than the milk protein from most modern cows (A1 casein).

 


7. Why do some of your dairy-free recipes list butter in the ingredients?

In some recipes we have butter as an alternative source of fat. Many people who limit dairy can still enjoy real butter which, despite being made from milk, contains only trace amounts of milk protein and sugar. In recipes where the butter can’t be substituted for another source of fat, we do not label them as dairy-free.

Excluding dairy from your diet can be an effective way to speed up your weight loss and help reverse type 2 diabetes. Dairy products contain not only milk sugar (lactose), but also milk protein (casein), which stimulates insulin secretion more than other types of protein. This is why milk is great for a growing baby, but not that great for an adult who wants to lose weight.

In recipes where you want to exclude butter, here are our recommendations for substitution:

  • In general, we recommend substituting butter for ghee (homemade versions may still have traces of milk protein in them so if you’re allergic we don’t recommend that), coconut oil or olive oil.
  • For frying, we recommend using ghee or coconut oil.
  • When adding to the finished dish as a sauce or flavor enhancer, we recommend ghee or olive oil.

Low carb, keto and dairy free recipes

 


8. Why do you limit sweeteners in your recipes?

Sweeteners are often used in low-carb and keto recipes as a substitute for sugar since they don’t raise blood sugar or cause insulin release as regular sugar does. So why do we feel a need to limit them?

Our recommendation is to not consume sweeteners. They are problematic for a number of reasons – for example they’ve been shown to potentially increase appetite and maintain cravings for sweet foods.

We do allow some natural sweeteners in dessert recipes. Please read more about our use of sweeteners in our food policy.

That being said, if you feel comfortable using sweeteners and wish to continue doing so, you can alter our recipes as you see fit to better suit your needs and preferences.

 


9. Do your recipes show net carbs or total carbs?

We use net carbs throughout this site. Net carbs means digestible carbs, i.e. the total amount of carbs minus fiber. Since fiber passes through our bodies without affecting blood sugar in most people, we believe that this is the easiest way to calculate.


10. What is the nutritional information based on?

To the largest extent possible we use the USDA database for nutritional information (US Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Nutrient Data Laboratory. USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 28. Current version: September 2015, slightly revised May 2016.).

If an ingredient isn’t listed there we use a Swedish equivalent (Livsmedelsverket) and if we’re not successful finding it there either we use the nutritional information provided on the product used.

 


11. Why are most of your side dishes marked as moderate or liberal low carb and not keto?

Most of the side dishes on our site are marked as moderate or liberal low carb (yellow or orange ball). That’s because they, by themselves, often contain a percentage of carbs too high to be labeled keto.

In practice this means that a “moderate” or even “liberal” side dish, together with a “normal” portion of protein of your liking and a generous dollop of sauce or flavored butter (fat) most likely will become a delicious keto meal.

If using unprocessed protein and fat they won’t add many, if any, carbs to the plate and the number on the side dish will be true for the entire serving.

So feel free to indulge in all of our side dishes and combine them with your favorite meats and condiments for the perfect keto meal.

 


 

Visual low-carb guides

Here are more detailed visual guides to the amount of carbs in common foods. Is a specific food item low or high in carbs? Click to find out:

Comments

If you couldn’t find the answer you were looking for above, please ask your question here and we’ll do our best to answer it.

  1. The limit of four energy percent means that you’ll stay below a maximum 20 grams of carbs on a 2,000-calorie diet, even if you only choose our very most carb-rich keto recipes.In most cases you’ll end up with far fewer carbs than that, as some of the keto recipes you use are likely to have significantly less than the maximum amount of carbs.

    Our keto recipes are also limited in protein. Our rule is that for keto recipes with 4 energy percent carbs we accept a maximum of 30 energy percent protein. For lower carb levels we accept slightly more protein:

    • 3 % carbs = max 32 % protein
    • 2 % carbs = max 34 % protein
    • 1 % carbs = max 36 % protein
    • 0 % carbs = max 38 % protein

    If there’s too much protein in a recipe to classify it as keto low carb, we instead classify it as moderate low carb.

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201 comments

  1. jocelynm
    Thank you, I'm learning all this
  2. 1 comment removed
  3. Patricia
    I mean how do I alter a recipe or add my own?
    Reply: #154
  4. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    I mean how do I alter a recipe or add my own?

    You can alter any recipe as you see fit, keeping the carbs, protein and fat in mind. You can not add a recipe to our website though.

    Reply: #155
  5. kmboone74
    I can’t figure out how to make adjustments to your recipes to tailor them to fit my macros. You said we can alter recipes but can you explain where on the website or app that option is available? I like the meal planner idea but it seems to have a lot of kinks that need to be worked out.
    Reply: #156
  6. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    I can’t figure out how to make adjustments to your recipes to tailor them to fit my macros. You said we can alter recipes but can you explain where on the website or app that option is available? I like the meal planner idea but it seems to have a lot of kinks that need to be worked out.

    The alteration unfortunately is not in the app or on the website, but in your kitchen such as swapping proteins or veggies or the type of fat that the recipe calls for.

  7. David
    Love your recipes but I see only one recipe labeled "Instant Pot". Seems like many of your recipes would be ideal candidates but I don't know how to adjust the cooking times.
    Reply: #158
  8. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Love your recipes but I see only one recipe labeled "Instant Pot". Seems like many of your recipes would be ideal candidates but I don't know how to adjust the cooking times.

    We have 3 right now - the beef pho, parmesan pork (which is really good) and the spice cake. I have passed your request on to our Recipe Team!

  9. Santie Nortier
    Hi there when I do my meal plan and want to swop a meal the suggestions is very limited, and don't know where to go to get all the800 recipes.
    Thanks Santie
    Reply: #160
  10. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Hi there when I do my meal plan and want to swop a meal the suggestions is very limited, and don't know where to go to get all the800 recipes.
    Thanks Santie

    The easiest way to accomplish this is to review our recipes through the Recipes tab. You can Favorite recipes that you want to try and then click to that tab in your meal planning editing screen.
    https://www.dietdoctor.com/low-carb/keto/recipes

  11. Denise
    I made this keto bread.delicious. am I reading correctly that it's 7 of my 20% of daily protein? Seems I won't have much protein left if I eat this. Only my 3rd day on the keto. Should I be waking up starving?
    Denise
    Reply: #162
  12. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    I made this keto bread.delicious. am I reading correctly that it's 7 of my 20% of daily protein? Seems I won't have much protein left if I eat this. Only my 3rd day on the keto. Should I be waking up starving?
    Denise

    7g of protein is different than 20% of your daily allowance. Most women do well with 50-100g protein, so 7g is not a large percentage of that. The 20% refers to total calories over the whole day.

  13. 1 comment removed
  14. Helen Ruffle
    Can you assist please. You show a recipe for 6 persons, and it states 12 carbs. Is that 12 carbs per person or, 12 carbs divide by the no of people ie 6? You do not say.
    Reply: #165
  15. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Can you assist please. You show a recipe for 6 persons, and it states 12 carbs. Is that 12 carbs per person or, 12 carbs divide by the no of people ie 6? You do not say.

    All of our recipes list the nutrition information per serving.

  16. dawnperry
    The flours in most of the recipes are almond or coconut. Unfortunately I'm allergic to nuts (including coconut). Is there another low carb flour solution?
    Reply: #167
  17. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    The flours in most of the recipes are almond or coconut. Unfortunately I'm allergic to nuts (including coconut). Is there another low carb flour solution?

    Depending on the extent of the allergy, some people have luck with hazelnut or sesame seed flour in a 1:1 substitute for almond flour but I'm not aware of a 1:1 sub for coconut flour.

    Reply: #168
  18. dawnperry
    Thank you, I could try sesame seed. However hazelnut is still a nut, thus I'm allergic. Is there another substitute for coconut that might not be 1:1? Or a recommendation to use in place of coconut flour? Thank you again.
  19. ceburns2003
    Is cottage cheese a food to avoid on low carb?
    Reply: #174
  20. 1 comment removed
  21. Morgan
    Can you provide total carbs for these recipes rather than net carbs? I would greatly appreciate it specifically for the butter chicken.
    Reply: #173
  22. Lauren29
    I see where I can add a recipe to my favorites list (thank you for this option), but I would also like a similar way to mark recipes that I tried, and did not enjoy enough to want to make again. Maybe a thumbs up/down symbol next to the heart symbol, that changed color/orientation if I clicked it? Thumbs up in green vs. thumbs down in red? Something easy and visual that will alert me when I am browsing recipes that I've already tried that recipe and did not care for it. Thanks!
  23. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Can you provide total carbs for these recipes rather than net carbs? I would greatly appreciate it specifically for the butter chicken.

    Thank you for your feedback. All of our meals list the fiber along with the net carbs which you can add together to get the total carb count.

  24. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Is cottage cheese a food to avoid on low carb?

    Cottage cheese tends to be higher carb and lower fat. With keto, we want lower carb and higher fat foods and meals.

  25. Seaviewjoy
    This is a recipe question. ive made the chocolate and hazelnut cake where butter and chocolate is mixed into boiled cream. Ive made it twice and both times some of the butter has ended up on top of the cake. Not the plan. still tastes good if butter removed. Would like to know what im doing wrong. Cheers J
    Reply: #176
  26. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    This is a recipe question. ive made the chocolate and hazelnut cake where butter and chocolate is mixed into boiled cream. Ive made it twice and both times some of the butter has ended up on top of the cake. Not the plan. still tastes good if butter removed. Would like to know what im doing wrong. Cheers J

    It can be tough to say, but my guess would be that they were not mixed together thoroughly enough.

  27. Naky
    is the percentage of carbs from calories based on total carbs or Net carbs? If you calculate percentage on net carbs how do you convert the fiber in calculation?
    Reply: #178
  28. Kerry Merritt Team Diet Doctor

    is the percentage of carbs from calories based on total carbs or Net carbs? If you calculate percentage on net carbs how do you convert the fiber in calculation?

    Our recipes are calculated using net carbs. To find total carbs, you would simply add the amount of fiber to the carbs listed.

  29. monicak77
    Why can’t I link to other recipes online when I can’t find anything in your library? Or my own simple recipe or meal idea? I don’t want to leave it blank because I still want a plan, but I don’t want to be limited to your meals.
  30. Kathy
    HI - when I print the recipes they come out with really tiny print that I cannot read without a magnifying glass. Of course this doesn't work well when I want to cook something. They become a pdf document when I save them with Word so I cannot edit and enlarge the type. I have a PC with windows 10 and microsoft office home and student 2019. Any suggestions? Thanks for any help.
    Reply: #181
  31. Kerry Merritt Team Diet Doctor

    HI - when I print the recipes they come out with really tiny print that I cannot read without a magnifying glass. Of course this doesn't work well when I want to cook something. They become a pdf document when I save them with Word so I cannot edit and enlarge the type. I have a PC with windows 10 and microsoft office home and student 2019. Any suggestions? Thanks for any help.

    Are you able to print directly from the website using the print icon button?

  32. janeworthington
    Good morning
    newcomer so apologies if question asked already. I want to follow keto (green balls) however I do like some of the low carb recipes on the other two coloured balls. E.g. a 3 carb orange recipe substituted for a 5 carb green recipe. Is this ok? Thanks.
    Reply: #183
  33. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Good morning
    newcomer so apologies if question asked already. I want to follow keto (green balls) however I do like some of the low carb recipes on the other two coloured balls. E.g. a 3 carb orange recipe substituted for a 5 carb green recipe. Is this ok? Thanks.

    Yes, that is generally OK! In the orange or yellow circle recipes that are very low carb, it is usually because they don't have enough protein (many of our vegetable side dishes). So, make sure you're getting adequate protein and as long as you keep your carbs under 20g per day, you're on the right track.

  34. dgriffin1
    What formula are you using to determine percentage value for each nutrient category in the recipes? I'm having trouble making the numbers work. ie 6g carbs is 3% of what? Kcals are 786, proteins are 20% at 39g and fats are 77% at 67g. Would like to know for constructing future meal plans and adding some personal recipes. Thanks.
    Reply: #185
  35. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    What formula are you using to determine percentage value for each nutrient category in the recipes? I'm having trouble making the numbers work. ie 6g carbs is 3% of what? Kcals are 786, proteins are 20% at 39g and fats are 77% at 67g. Would like to know for constructing future meal plans and adding some personal recipes. Thanks.

    It has to do with what percentage of calories come from each macro.
    1g carb - 4 calories (kcal)
    1g protein - 4 calories
    1g fat - 9 calories
    6x4 = 24
    39x4=156
    67x9=603
    24 + 156 + 603 = 783 calories, the rest likely coming from the fiber which had been subtracted from the carb count.

  36. larryfield14
    I want to do intermittent fasting using your keto recipes in the Meal Planner section. However the week's set of recipes always seem to cater to providing <20g carbo per day. If I skip one or two meals per day, then I get less carbohydrate but also less food than the planned amount per day. How can I get the full amount of food and carb levels with just dinner, for example, using your meal planner? Thanks.
    Reply: #187
  37. Crystal Pullen Team Diet Doctor

    I want to do intermittent fasting using your keto recipes in the Meal Planner section. However the week's set of recipes always seem to cater to providing <20g carbo per day. If I skip one or two meals per day, then I get less carbohydrate but also less food than the planned amount per day. How can I get the full amount of food and carb levels with just dinner, for example, using your meal planner? Thanks.

    Our OMAD guide may help you to better understand how to adapt existing Diet Doctor meal plans to fit one meal a day or enable you to create your own using our numerous recipes. https://www.dietdoctor.com/intermittent-fasting/omad

  38. nathaliemacgowan
    Hi, what is heavy cream in the UK?
    Reply: #189
  39. Kerry Merritt Team Diet Doctor

    Hi, what is heavy cream in the UK?

    I believe it's referred to as double cream.

  40. paultschida
    The ingredients list shows 1+1 lunch + dinner and then proceeds to list everything you need ( 2 chicken legs and 10 oz of broccoli as an example)....further down the recipe it states that the directions are for 4 servings...is this recipe meant to be eaten in 2 meals or 4?
    Reply: #191
  41. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    The ingredients list shows 1+1 lunch + dinner and then proceeds to list everything you need ( 2 chicken legs and 10 oz of broccoli as an example)....further down the recipe it states that the directions are for 4 servings...is this recipe meant to be eaten in 2 meals or 4?

    The "Instructions" almost never refer to specific amount of ingredients. The main thing to look out for is if the instructions call for a specific baking dish or skillet size or baking time as they may need to be altered if you're making fewer or more servings.

  42. Claire Arkinstall
    I work night shifts and would find it useful to have a batch cooking for the freezer section in the meal planner. Maybe several recipes with a similar base ie bolognese, lasagne, chili, moussaka... inspiration for staying on track on night shifts or indeed 12 hour shifts (like our care workers) can run a bit thin when your tired.
    Thanks xx
    Reply: #193
  43. Kerry Merritt Team Diet Doctor

    I work night shifts and would find it useful to have a batch cooking for the freezer section in the meal planner. Maybe several recipes with a similar base ie bolognese, lasagne, chili, moussaka... inspiration for staying on track on night shifts or indeed 12 hour shifts (like our care workers) can run a bit thin when your tired.
    Thanks xx

    You can certainly make double or triple batches of each recipe for the freezer. You can also create your own meal plans using our Meal Planner tool! https://www.dietdoctor.com/low-carb/meal-plans/my-meal-planner This will allow you to choose similar base meals.

  44. 1 comment removed
  45. Roberta
    Hi, I've looked all over the site to find out how many grams are in a serving without success. So, how many grams are in a serving? Or do they differ by recipe? Isn't there a easier way to find out without measuring every baking pan and plate I own? Thank you!
    Reply: #196
  46. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Hi, I've looked all over the site to find out how many grams are in a serving without success. So, how many grams are in a serving? Or do they differ by recipe? Isn't there a easier way to find out without measuring every baking pan and plate I own? Thank you!

    All of our recipes have a number inside a colored circle on the picture of the recipe. That is the net carbs per serving. Additionally the full nutrition information is listed in the Nutrition+ tab under the list of ingredients.

    Reply: #197
  47. Roberta
    Hi, I know where to find the nutrition information but I was not asking about them. I would like to know more informations about "per serving" what means: 1 serving = 200 g/ 400g/1500g ??????? For example if I cook a recipe respecting the ingredients amount given, at the end when I serve it in plates I must weight the resulted food and divide by how many servings I selected the recipe to be? Isn't a easier way of knowing how much food I must put in every plate?
    Reply: #198
  48. Crystal Pullen Team Diet Doctor

    Hi, I know where to find the nutrition information but I was not asking about them. I would like to know more informations about "per serving" what means: 1 serving = 200 g/ 400g/1500g ??????? For example if I cook a recipe respecting the ingredients amount given, at the end when I serve it in plates I must weight the resulted food and divide by how many servings I selected the recipe to be? Isn't a easier way of knowing how much food I must put in every plate?

    There is not an easier way of determining serving size than weighing or using a visual estimate of the finished product.

    Reply: #201
  49. Pippa
    Hi. Complete newbie here (and not an enthusiastic Cook!). Apologies if I've missed this question already.
    I'm looking to do the 2week Get Started Challenge. So am thrilled that I can cook once (for dinner) then eat the same for the following lunch but ... do I just eat the dinner cold for lunch the following day (unless specifically mentioned in the recipe and instructed otherwise)? The first meal (Sunday night) has cabbage in butter as the base. Would that be ok cold the next day or should I only cook half on Sunday night then cook cabbage again for lunch? I'm trusting the chicken would be ok cold.
    Reply: #200
  50. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Hi. Complete newbie here (and not an enthusiastic Cook!). Apologies if I've missed this question already.
    I'm looking to do the 2week Get Started Challenge. So am thrilled that I can cook once (for dinner) then eat the same for the following lunch but ... do I just eat the dinner cold for lunch the following day (unless specifically mentioned in the recipe and instructed otherwise)? The first meal (Sunday night) has cabbage in butter as the base. Would that be ok cold the next day or should I only cook half on Sunday night then cook cabbage again for lunch? I'm trusting the chicken would be ok cold.

    Welcome! You can cook both servings at once. Store the leftovers in the refrigerator and then you can reheat them the next day for lunch. You can eat the meal cold if you prefer but many leftovers taste better heated.

  51. latoyadchris
    So you're saying, just divide the full meal prepared by the number of servings listed?? So if I prepare a meal with six servings, I need to plate 6 plates with equal servings?
    Reply: #202
  52. Crystal Pullen Team Diet Doctor

    So you're saying, just divide the full meal prepared by the number of servings listed?? So if I prepare a meal with six servings, I need to plate 6 plates with equal servings?

    Yes. You can do that by portioning it out immediately or simply visualizing the finished dished divided into 6 sections.

  53. Emma Scott
    Hi there. Really new to this, but finally got into it and enjoying it. One question though, some recipes say that a recipe is for example; 300 ml (150 g) almond flour. I thought that ml and g weighed the same? On my scales if I put in 300ml of almond flour and changed it over to grams, it would say 300g - which figure do I follow?
    Reply: #204
  54. Kristin Parker Team Diet Doctor

    Hi there. Really new to this, but finally got into it and enjoying it. One question though, some recipes say that a recipe is for example; 300 ml (150 g) almond flour. I thought that ml and g weighed the same? On my scales if I put in 300ml of almond flour and changed it over to grams, it would say 300g - which figure do I follow?

    Ml and grams only 1:1 for water I believe. Some ingredients are naturally denser and heavier while others are lighter and fluffier. Almond flour is not a 1:1 ratio, so you can use either ml or g but make sure and use 300ml OR 150g, whichever is more convenient.

  55. 1 comment removed
  56. ABKAAS
    I just made the mushroom and cheese frittata, 2 servings. I ate half, and it tasted great! However, when I entered the recipe in Fat Secret, everything was way off - by a factor of almost 2. There seems to be a fundamental math error someplace. I changed the original recipe number of servings to 2. Also, I would prefer that the nutrition information shows total carbs rather than net carbs, or at least have access to this information. My Fat Secret shows the calories = 2,009; protein = 85g; fat = 175g; and carbs at 18 g for the 2 servings. Per serving, it comes out to: 1,004 calories; 43 g protein; fat = 88g ; and 9 g of carb. CAn you help?
    Reply: #207
  57. Crystal Pullen Team Diet Doctor

    I just made the mushroom and cheese frittata, 2 servings. I ate half, and it tasted great! However, when I entered the recipe in Fat Secret, everything was way off - by a factor of almost 2. There seems to be a fundamental math error someplace. I changed the original recipe number of servings to 2. Also, I would prefer that the nutrition information shows total carbs rather than net carbs, or at least have access to this information. My Fat Secret shows the calories = 2,009; protein = 85g; fat = 175g; and carbs at 18 g for the 2 servings. Per serving, it comes out to: 1,004 calories; 43 g protein; fat = 88g ; and 9 g of carb. CAn you help?

    Thank you for your feedback. The nutrition information displayed is for a single serving. For total carbs in a given serving, add net carbs and fiber.

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