Ideally, a granola bar should be packed with fiber, protein, healthy fats, vitamins, and minerals to act as a healthy snack that keeps hunger at bay between meals.
Yet, in reality, many granola bars are loaded with sugar or highly processed ingredients, which means they end up more like a candy bar than a nutritious snack.
Here are 12 healthy granola bars designed to suit a variety of life stages, dietary needs, and health or fitness goals.
1–2. Kid-Friendly Granola Bars
The best granola bars for children should be made from whole, minimally processed ingredients and contain as little added sugar or salt as possible.
Although very few granola bars fit these criteria — including those marketed specifically for kids — the two options below do.
1. Phyter Plant-Based Bars
These bars are made from a handful of mostly whole ingredients, including fruit, nuts, oats, and seeds, and provide very little added sugar or salt.
They're available in six flavors, ranging from sweet potato and coconut to peanut butter and berries. What's more, they contain no gluten, soy, eggs, or dairy, which also makes them suitable for kids with allergies to these ingredients.
One 1.8-ounce (50-gram) bar contains 190–200 calories, 8–10 grams of fat, 23–24 grams of carbs, and 6 grams of protein. They also pack 3–4 grams of fiber, less than 10 mg of salt, and 7–9 grams of sugar — of which only 4 grams are from added sugars.
If you want to try these plant-based bars, shop for them online.
2. Nākd Bars
Nākd bars are made from fruit, nuts, and spices and harbor no added sugar or syrups and very little added salt. They're also gluten-free, dairy-free, and vegan, and come in 17 distinct flavors, including salted caramel and carrot cake.
One 1.3-ounce (35-gram) bar contains 124–156 calories, 5–11 grams of fat, 13–19 grams of carbs, 2–5 grams of protein, 2–3 grams of fiber, less than 20 mg of salt, and 12–18 grams of sugar — none of which is added.
If you can't find these tasty bars locally, shop for them online.
Kid-friendly granola bars should be made from minimally processed ingredients and contain very little added sugar or salt. Phyter plant-based bars and nākd bars are two good options.
3–5. Low-Calorie Granola Bars
Low-calorie granola bars are a convenient, pre-portioned snack that's especially handy for people trying to lose weight or reduce their overall calorie intake.
For best results, steer clear of highly processed, artificially sweetened granola bars. Instead, opt for ones made from whole ingredients, such as whole grains, fruit, nuts, or seeds, as these are more likely to help you meet your daily nutrient needs.
It's also worth favoring bars rich in fiber and protein. These two nutrients can help you feel fuller for longer, potentially aiding weight loss by reducing the daily number of calories you eat.
3. Health Warrior Chia Bars
Health Warrior chia bars are made from mostly whole, plant-based ingredients — primarily chia seeds.
These bars are also dairy-free, gluten-free, and soy-free and contain a mere 100 calories per 0.9-ounce (25-gram) bar. You can expect around 4.5 grams of fat, 14 grams of carbs, 5 grams of fiber, 3 grams of sugar, and 3 grams of protein per portion (6).
If your local supermarket doesn't carry these delicious chia bars, purchase them online.
4. Kashi Chewy Granola Bars
Kashi chewy granola bars are largely comprised of whole-grain oats, come in a variety of flavors, and provide 120–140 calories per 1.3-ounce (35-gram) bar.
One portion also contains 2.5–6 grams of fat, 21–26 grams of carbs, 3–4 grams of fiber, and 2–4 grams of protein. Each bar is sweetened with rice syrup and cane sugar, although the total amount of added sugars remains low, at around 6–9 grams per bar.
You can buy Kashi bars locally or online.
5. Sheffa Savory Bars
If you prefer non-sweet granola bars, Sheffa savory bars may be an interesting option for you.
Made from whole ingredients, such as whole grains, chickpeas, seeds, dried vegetables, herbs, and spices, they contain 140–150 calories per two 0.6-ounce (18-gram) bars.
To try Sheffa savory bars, shop for them locally or online.
Low-calorie granola bars are an option for people trying to limit their calories or lose weight. Make sure the one you choose is made from mostly whole ingredients and offers fiber and protein.
6–8. Protein-Rich Granola Bars
Protein-rich granola bars can help limit hunger between meals and make for a great recovery snack after a grueling workout. Here are a few options that offer decent amounts of fiber and aren't loaded with added sugars or artificial flavors.
6. Lärabar Protein
These gluten-free granola bars are made from a blend of fruit, nuts, and spices and enriched with pea protein.
They contain no artificial flavors, preservatives, or sweeteners and provide around 210–230 calories, 7–10 grams of fat, 24–26 grams of carbs, 4 grams of fiber, and 11 grams of protein per 1.9-ounce (52-gram) bar.
They also pack around 18 grams of sugar per bar, which can appear high at first glance. However, only up to 2 grams come from added sugar, with the rest from naturally sweet ingredients, such as dates, apples, and blueberries.
Many supermarkets carry Lärabar protein bars, but you may get a better deal online.
These 8-ingredient, high-protein bars are made in large part from dates, egg whites, nuts, and spices. What's more, they're gluten-free and contain around 200–210 calories and 12 grams of protein per 1.9-ounce (52-gram) bar.
If you want to give RXBARs a try, buy them locally or online.
8. Kashi Go Protein Bars
These protein-rich granola bars come in three flavors — dark chocolate and almonds, crunchy peanuts and peanut butter, and dark chocolate and peanut butter.
They're made from plant-based ingredients, including oats, nuts, and pea protein powder.
If you can't find these tasty bars at your local store, shop for them online.
These high-protein granola bars are rich in fiber and contain very few added sugars or artificial flavors. They're a great way to reduce hunger between meals or speed up recovery after a workout.
9–12. Nut- or Grain-Free Granola Bars
Nut- or grain-free granola bars can come in handy for people with allergies or food intolerances. Here are some good choices.
9. Purely Elizabeth Bars
These grain-free bars are made exclusively from nuts, seeds, coconut flakes, coconut oil, and spices. All flavors are gluten-free and vegan. Besides, they contain no genetically modified organisms (GMOs) and are sweetened with only a small amount of coconut sugar.
While you may be able to find these bars locally, buying online is another option.
10. Caveman Grain-Free Granola Bars
These grain-free bars are mostly made from a mix of nuts, seeds, and dried fruit and sweetened with a small amount of sugar and tapioca or maple syrup.
They come in flavors like blueberry almond, cinnamon raisin, and coconut cashew. Each 1.3-ounce (35-gram) bar contains 180 calories, 12 grams of fat, 13–14 grams of carbs, and 5–6 grams of protein.
If you want to try these grain-free bars, shop for them locally or online.
11. Enjoy Life Chewy Bars
Enjoy life chewy bars are free from the top eight allergens, including nuts and wheat. They also certified halal, kosher, and non-GMO and come in seven flavors.
These bars are made from a blend of rice, buckwheat, and millet flours, plus ingredients like flax seeds, sunflower seeds, dates, dried fruit, and spices.
Find these tasty chewy bars at your local store or online.
12. Go Raw Sprouted Bars
Go Raw sprouted bars are made from whole ingredients, such as fruit, sprouted seeds, and spices.
They're free from most nuts and grains, although some bars do contain coconut, which the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) lists as a tree nut. That said, experts suggest that most people allergic to tree nuts can safely eat coconut.
Bars come in sizes varying from 1.2–1.7-ounces (34–48 grams) and contain 140–250 calories, 7–15 grams of fat, 19–21 grams of carbs, 5 grams of fiber, and 3–6 grams of protein per portion.
Go Raw sprouted bars are available in specialty stores or online.
These nut or grain-free granola bars are mostly made from whole or minimally processed ingredients and can be particularly appealing for people with food allergies or intolerances.
Homemade Granola Bars
Homemade granola bars are a great alternative to store-bought ones.
Because they typically use minimally processed ingredients and very little added sugar or salt, they're often more nutritious than packaged versions.
Plus, they're very simple to make. To get started, mix the ingredients below in a large bowl:
- 2 cups (160 grams) of oats
- 1 cup (130 grams) of chopped nuts of your choice
- 1 cup (147 grams) of packed, diced, pitted dates
- 1/4–1/2 cup (60–120 ml) of your nut butter of choice
- 1/4 cup (60 ml) of maple syrup or honey (optional)
- dried fruit, coconut flakes, or chocolate chips to taste (optional)
Once well mixed, spread the mixture equally over a lined loaf pan or baking dish. Bake for 25–30 minutes at 350℉ (176℃) and let cool before slicing and serving. Alternatively, freeze for 20–25 minutes before serving.
This recipe is very versatile and can be adjusted according to your personal preferences.
For instance, you can substitute the oats with puffed rice, kamut flour, or cooked quinoa or millet. The dates can be swapped for mashed banana and the nuts replaced with seeds.
You can also adjust the quantities of all ingredients to your liking. Granola bars stored in an airtight container will remain fresh for around 1 week. You can extend their shelf life by storing them in your freezer and defrosting small amounts as needed.
Homemade granola bars only require a few ingredients and are simple to make. They're also often more nutritious than store-bought versions.
The Bottom Line
Though granola bars are easy and convenient, many of the options lining supermarket shelves are loaded with added sugar, salt, and heavily processed ingredients — making for a less-than-ideal snack.
Still, with some searching, it's possible to find healthy alternatives. The healthy options above are made from mostly whole, nutrient-rich ingredients with little to no added sugars.
If you can't find them or are looking for a lower-cost alternative, you can make your own using your choice of simple, nutrient-rich ingredients.
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By Lindsey Schneider, Joshua Sbicca and Stephanie Malin
The SARS-CoV-2 virus is novel, but pandemic threats to indigenous peoples are anything but new. Diseases like measles, smallpox and the Spanish flu have decimated Native American communities ever since the arrival of the first European colonizers.
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History Reverberates on Native Lands<p>Native communities in North America have been disrupted and displaced for centuries. Many face long-standing food and water <a href="http://www.nativepartnership.org/site/DocServer/2017-PWNA-NPRA-Food-Insecurity-Project-Grow.pdf?docID=7106" target="_blank">inequities</a> that are further complicated by this pandemic.</p><p>On the Navajo reservation, which covers more than 27,000 square miles in Arizona, Utah and New Mexico, 76% of households already <a href="https://www.researchgate.net/publication/235390130_High_levels_of_household_food_insecurity_on_the_Navajo_Nation" target="_blank">have trouble affording enough healthy food</a>, and the nearest grocery store is often hours away. COVID-related restrictions have further curtailed access to food supplies.</p><p>Clean water for basic sanitary measures like hand-washing is also scarce. Native Americans are <a href="http://uswateralliance.org/sites/uswateralliance.org/files/Closing%20the%20Water%20Access%20Gap%20in%20the%20United%20States_DIGITAL.pdf" target="_blank">19 times more likely</a> to lack indoor plumbing than whites in the U.S. Nearly one-third of Navajo households <a href="https://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/coronavirus-hits-indian-country-hard-exposing-infrastructure-disparities-n1186976" target="_blank">lack access to running water</a>.</p><p>Many <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/volumes/69/wr/mm6915e3.htm" target="_blank">health issues</a> that can increase COVID-19 mortality rates occur at high levels among Native Americans. These <a href="http://www.ncai.org/news/articles/2020/03/18/the-national-congress-of-american-indians-calls-for-more-attention-to-covid-19-impacts-to-indian-country" target="_blank">underlying</a> and <a href="https://doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(20)30893-X" target="_blank">preexisting</a> conditions – things like hypertension, diabetes, obesity and cardiovascular disease – are <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/volumes/69/wr/mm6913e2.htm" target="_blank">linked to diet</a> and stem from <a href="https://www.oupress.com/books/15107980/indigenous-food-sovereignty-in-the-united-sta" target="_blank">disruption and replacement</a> of Indigenous food systems.</p>
High Exposure Rates<p>These factors have clear health impacts. On the Navajo reservation, for instance, through May 27, 2020, <a href="https://www.navajo-nsn.gov/News%20Releases/OPVP/2020/May/FOR%20IMMEDIATE%20RELEASE%20-%201620%20recoveries_102%20new%20cases%20of%20COVID-19_and%20one%20more%20death%20reported.pdf" target="_blank">4,944 people</a> out of a population of 173,000 had tested positive for COVID-19, and 159 had died.</p><p>This infection rate per capita exceeds those in hot spots such as <a href="https://www.forbes.com/sites/alexandrasternlicht/2020/05/19/navajo-nation-has-most-coronavirus-infections-per-capita-in-us-beating-new-york-new-jersey/#11a4fac08b10" target="_blank">New York and New Jersey</a>. Importantly, however, it may also reflect a much <a href="https://www.sltrib.com/news/2020/04/19/navajo-nation-has-higher/" target="_blank">more proactive approach to testing</a> on reservations than in many other jurisdictions.</p><p>The fact that elderly people are especially vulnerable to COVID-19 could worsen the pandemic's effects in Indian Country. Elders are the <a href="https://ais.washington.edu/research/publications/spirits-our-whaling-ancestors" target="_blank">keepers of traditional knowledge, tribal languages and culture</a> – legacies whose loss already threatens the persistence of indigenous communities.</p><p>Elders also play key roles in preserving traditional plant and medicine knowledge. In the absence of COVID-19 interventions from Western medicine, many elders have been called on to perform healing practices, which increases their exposure risk.</p>
Little Help From Federal and State Governments<p>Many tribal members rely on the federal government's <a href="https://www.ihs.gov/" target="_blank">Indian Health Service</a> for health care. But <a href="https://theconversation.com/tribal-leaders-face-great-need-and-dont-have-enough-resources-to-respond-to-the-coronavirus-pandemic-134372" target="_blank">lack of capacity</a> at the agency has hampered its response. Budget shortfalls, <a href="https://indiancountrytoday.com/news/report-grossly-inaccurate-data-used-to-divvy-up-relief-funds-for-tribes-9qkkHmeXj0uhRC42mXYqCA" target="_blank">inaccurate data</a>, the challenges of providing <a href="https://indiancountrytoday.com/news/coronavirus-risk-is-compounded-by-the-rural-DC-rMTUzzE6WDGee8jbENQ" target="_blank">rural health care</a> and ongoing personnel shortages in IHS clinics are compounded by staff being <a href="https://navajotimes.com/reznews/dikos-ntsaaigii-doodaa-nation-musters-defense-against-covid-19/" target="_blank">pulled away</a> to fight the virus in large cities.</p><p>And while many states have raised frustrations with the Trump administration's unwillingness to distribute protective supplies from the <a href="https://www.vox.com/recode/2020/4/3/21206170/us-emergency-stockpile-jared-kushner-almost-empty-coronavirus-medical-supplies-ventilators" target="_blank">dwindling national stockpile</a>, IHS and tribal health care authorities <a href="https://www.azpm.org/p/home-articles-news/2020/3/17/167874-bill-calls-for-more-tribal-community-access-to-federal-stockpile-of-medical-supplies/" target="_blank">never had access</a> to the stockpile at all.</p><p>Although the federal government has begun <a href="https://www.hhs.gov/about/news/2020/05/22/hhs-announces-500-million-distribution-to-tribal-hospitals-clinics-and-urban-health-centers.html" target="_blank">distributing relief funds</a> to IHS agencies, there have been serious problems with the accompanying supplies. The Navajo Nation has received <a href="https://www.indianz.com/News/2020/05/22/propublica-former-trump-aide-provided-fa.asp" target="_blank">faulty masks</a>, and a Seattle Native health center asked for tests but <a href="https://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/native-american-health-center-asked-covid-19-supplies-they-got-n1200246" target="_blank">received body bags instead</a>.</p><p>Meanwhile, federally imposed limits on tribal sovereignty have obstructed tribal governments' efforts to deal with the pandemic themselves. Federal and state governments are <a href="https://www.seattletimes.com/seattle-news/makah-tribe-fights-coronavirus-with-self-reliance-and-extreme-isolation/" target="_blank">challenging tribes' jurisdictional authority</a> to <a href="https://www.azfamily.com/news/mayor-of-page-accused-of-racist-social-media-comment-toward-navajo-nation-president/article_e2e6efd6-8db4-11ea-a8a2-7f6976d702f6.html" target="_blank">close borders to tourists</a> who may carry the virus. South Dakota's governor has <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2020/may/14/sioux-coronavirus-roadblocks-south-dakota-governor" target="_blank">threatened legal action</a> against two tribes who set up checkpoints to monitor incoming traffic on their reservations.</p>
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Environmental Injustices on Native Land<p>Energy development and resource extraction have had <a href="https://www.haymarketbooks.org/books/898-all-our-relations" target="_blank">disproportionate impacts</a> on tribes for many years. Today, many Native American leaders worry that ongoing energy production – <a href="https://www.ncsl.org/research/labor-and-employment/covid-19-essential-workers-in-the-states.aspx" target="_blank">an "essential" activity under federal guidelines</a> will bring outsiders into close contact with reservation communities, worsening COVID risks.</p><p>The owners of the Keystone XL oil pipeline have announced that they intend to continue construction, which will bring an influx of workers along the proposed route through Montana, South Dakota and Nebraska. The Rosebud Sioux Tribe in South Dakota and Fort Belknap Indian community in Montana have filed for a <a href="https://www.narf.org/keystone-xl/" target="_blank">temporary restraining order</a>, and a key permit for the pipeline was <a href="https://www.democracynow.org/2020/4/16/headlines/us_judge_revokes_crucial_permit_for_keystone_xl_pipeline" target="_blank">revoked in April 2020</a>, but work continues at the U.S.-Canada border.</p><p>Construction is accelerating on the <a href="https://www.azcentral.com/story/news/politics/border-issues/2020/03/17/border-patrol-waives-laws-border-wall-construction-southern-arizona/5063618002/" target="_blank">southern border wall</a>, which bisects the <a href="http://www.tonation-nsn.gov/" target="_blank">Tohono O'odham reservation</a> in Arizona and Mexico. The Trump administration has <a href="https://www.thenation.com/article/politics/border-coronavirus-military-immigration/" target="_blank">increased patrols at the border</a>, despite the tribe's concern that the patrols' presence is <a href="https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation/2020/04/06/coronavirus-cbp-160-cases-covid-19-officers-agents/2958736001/" target="_blank">spreading coronavirus</a> on the reservation.</p><p>And in Bristol Bay, Alaska, a salmon fishing season that brings in thousands of temporary workers is <a href="https://indiancountrytoday.com/news/it-s-hard-when-you-love-something-xlS49l2N20KZjqumwfzZfQ" target="_blank">set to open in June</a> because the federal government has also deemed commercial fishing "<a href="https://www.cisa.gov/sites/default/files/publications/CISA-Guidance-on-Essential-Critical-Infrastructure-Workers-1-20-508c.pdf" target="_blank">essential critical infrastructure</a>." Many local Native villages depend on the fishery for income, but have nonetheless pleaded with state regulators to <a href="https://indiancountrytoday.com/news/urgent-calls-to-close-the-massive-bristol-bay-fishery-8lYsGkUeDUyCBW7FMwpSfA?fbclid=IwAR1710u4rQnriq_MgH2ueQxOFtfGiGiH8I2ZdJRCZS9f28Zl-JNkPLpnzZo" target="_blank">cancel the season</a>. The regional hospital has just four beds for possible COVID-19 patients.</p>
Bold Action in Native Communities<p>Native communities are taking decisive action to reduce the spread of COVID-19. They're imposing aggressive <a href="https://www.nytimes.com/2020/04/09/us/coronavirus-navajo-nation.html" target="_blank">quarantine</a> measures like lockdowns, curfews and border closures. Communities are <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2020/mar/18/covidcoronavirus-native-american-lummi-nation-trailblazing-steps" target="_blank">ramping up health care capacity</a> and elder support services, and banishing nontribal members who <a href="https://rapidcityjournal.com/news/local/oglala-sioux-council-banishes-non-member-with-covid-19-from-reservation/article_60b665c3-9d1b-5d48-a576-51774e4fb41a.html" target="_blank">violate travel restrictions</a>.</p><p>Other strategies include helping hunters <a href="https://indiancountrytoday.com/news/ammo-fuel-for-hunters-to-feed-others-Ki3zK6du-ky-UogoB9-aNQ" target="_blank">provide traditional foods</a> to their communities, <a href="https://ndncollective.org/indigenizing-and-decolonizing-community-care-in-response-to-covid-19/" target="_blank">mobilizing to support tribal health care workers</a>, and <a href="https://www.ehn.org/coronavirus-native-americans-2645923635.html" target="_blank">linking the pandemic and the climate crisis</a>. Looking ahead to a post-COVID future, we believe one priority should be attending to <a href="http://www.beacon.org/As-Long-as-Grass-Grows-P1445.aspx" target="_blank">front-line environmental justice struggles</a> that center tribes' sovereignty to act on their own behalf at all times, not just during national crises.</p>
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