Silk vs. Milk

Dairy milk is

getting jealous

We’re not really competitive types, but there’s no denying that Silk® soy, almond and coconutmilk can really hold their own against that other milk. (You know, the one that comes from a cow.)

We’re not really competitive types, but there’s no denying that Silk® soy, almond and coconutmilk can really hold their own against that other milk. (You know, the one that comes from a cow.)

50% more calcium

50% more calcium

Some say the craving for great Silk taste is so strong you can feel it in your bones. Maybe that’s because we’ve got 50% more calcium than dairy milk.1

Zero Cholesterol

Zero cholesterol

Zip. Nada. Zilch. Unlike dairy milk, we score a big fat zero when it comes to cholesterol. That’s one less worry in your glass!

60 calories or less

Lower calories

Our almondmilk’s really got the skinny on cow’s milk, with 5 choices at 60 calories or less—that’s at least 25% fewer calories than skim milk.2

Less fat

Less fat

Looking for saturated fat? We didn’t think so. And our soymilk and almondmilk have a whole lot less of it than their dairy milk counterparts.3

Heart health

Heart-healthy

Did you know soy protein is the only protein recognized by the FDA for its role in supporting heart health? You can get a good source of it in most flavors of Silk soymilk—but you can’t get any from a cow!4

Chocolate flavor

We love chocolate

We think of chocolate as a very important food group. And we think our chocolate soymilk and almondmilk are the best ways to get it. Just saying.

1 Silk beverages excluding organic soymilk and Iced Latte have 45% DV of calcium, versus 30% DV in typical dairy milk. Dairy data from USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Ref, Release 25.

2 Per serving: Vanilla almondmilk, 60 calories; Original almondmilk, 50 calories; Unsweetened and Unsweetened Vanilla almondmilk, 30 calories; skim dairy milk, 80 calories. Dairy data from USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Ref, Release 25.

3 Per serving: Silk soymilks and almondmilks, 0.5 g cholesterol or less; 1% dairy milk, 1.5 g cholesterol; 2% dairy milk, 3 g cholesterol. Dairy data from USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Ref, Release 25.

4 In a diet low in saturated fat and cholesterol, 25 g of soy protein per day may reduce the risk of heart disease.  A serving of Silk soymilk, excluding Chocolate and Light Chocolate flavors, provides at least 6.25 grams.