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Antelope Nutrition Facts

150 calories in 100 g

Game meat, antelope, cooked, roasted
Weight Loss Rating:
Total Calories:150 calories in Antelope, 100 g
Serving Weight:100g ≈ 0.220lb ≈ 3.53oz
Caloric Density:1.50 calories / gram
Weight Watchers Counter:3 Weight Watchers points
 
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Calorie Sources:84% proteins; 16% fats
Fats:2.67 g (24 calories, 3% by weight)
Carbohydrates:~
Proteins:29.45 g (126 calories, 29% by weight)
Alcohol:~
Water:65.90 g (66% by weight)
Fat Composition:44% saturated; 29% monounsaturated; 27% polyunsaturated
Trans Fat :~
Dietary Fiber:~
Cholesterol:0.13 g
Caffeine:~
Serving Sizes: 100 g
1 piece, cooked (yield from 1 lb raw meat, boneless)
3 oz
Food Group:Lamb, Veal, and Game Products
USDA #:17145
Related Foods: Calories in Black Bear
Calories in Boar
Game meat, elk, ground, raw
Calories in Ground Bison
Calories in Ground Deer
Calories in Horse
Calories in Squirrel
Calories in Wild Rabbit
Vitamin A:0 IU
Retinol:~
Retinol Activity Equivalent:~
α-Carotene:~
β-Carotene:~
β-Cryptoxanthin:~
Lycopene:~
Lutein + Zeaxanthin:~
Vitamin B-1:260 mcg
Vitamin B-2:730 mcg
Vitamin B-3:~
Vitamin B-5:~
Vitamin B-6:~
Vitamin B-9:9 mcg
Food folate:9 mcg
Dietary Folate Equivalent:9 mcg
Folic acid:~
Vitamin B-12:~
Added Vitamin B-12:~
Choline:~
Vitamin C:~
Vitamin D:~
Vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol):~
Vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol):~
Vitamin D (D2 + D3):~
Vitamin E:~
Added α-Tocopherol:~
β-Tocopherol:~
δ-Tocopherol:~
γ-Tocopherol:~
Vitamin K:~
Calcium (Ca):4 mg
Copper (Cu):210 mcg
Fluoride (F):~
Iron (Fe):4.20 mg
Magnesium (Mg):28 mg
Manganese (Mn):20 mcg
Phosphorus (P):0.21 g
Potassium (K):0.37 g
Selenium (Se):12.90 mcg
Sodium (Na):54 mg
Zinc (Zn):1.68 mg
Cholesterol:0.13 g
Phytosterols:~
Campesterol:~
Stigmasterol:~
β-sitosterol:~
Carbohydrates Total:~
Dietary Fiber:~
Sugars Total:~
Fructose:~
Galactose:~
Glucose/Dextrose:~
Lactose:~
Maltose:~
Sucrose:~
Starch:~
Proteins Total:29.45 g
Essential amino acids
Phenylalanine:1.16 g
Leucine:2.48 g
Methionine:0.83 g
Lysine:2.46 g
Isoleucine:1.12 g
Valine:1.31 g
Threonine:1.36 g
Tryptophan:~
Histidine:1.40 g
Arginine:1.93 g
Non-essential amino acids
Alanine:1.71 g
Aspartic acid:2.79 g
Betaine:~
Cystine:0.26 g
Glutamic acid:4.42 g
Glycine:1.32 g
Hydroxyproline:~
Proline:1.34 g
Serine:1.24 g
Tyrosine:1.02 g
Fats Total:2.67 g
Saturated fatty acids:0.97 g
Monounsaturated fatty acids:0.63 g
Polyunsaturated fatty acids:0.58 g
Trans fatty acids:~
Trans-monoenoic:~
Trans-polyenoic:~
Saturated fatty acids
Butanoic/Butyric [4:0]:~
Hexanoic/Caproic [6:0]:~
Octanoic/Caprylic [8:0]:~
Decanoic/Capric [10:0]:~
Dodecanoic/Lauric [12:0]:~
Tridecanoic [13:0]:~
Tetradecanoic/Myristic [14:0]:30 mg
Pentadecanoic [15:0]:~
Hexadecanoic/Palmitic [16:0]:0.45 g
Heptadecanoic/Margaric [17:0]:~
Octadecanoic/Stearic [18:0]:0.49 g
Eicosanoic/Arachidic [20:0]:~
Docosanoic/Behenic [22:0]:~
Tetracosanoic/Lignoceric [24:0]:~
Monounsaturated fatty acids
Tetradecenoic/Myristoleic [14:1]:~
Pentadecenoic [15:1]:~
Hexadecenoic/Palmitoleic [16:1]:10 mg
[16:1 cis]:~
[16:1 trans]:~
Heptadecenoic [17:1]:~
Octadecenoic/Oleic [18:1]:0.63 g
[18:1 cis]:~
[18:1 trans]:~
Eicosenoic/Gadoleic [20:1]:~
Docosenoic/Erucic [22:1]:~
[22:1 cis]:~
[22:1 trans]:~
Cis-Tetracosenoic/Nervonic [24:1 cis]:~
Polyunsaturated fatty acids
Octadecadienoic/Linoleic [18:2]:0.33 g
[18:2 CLAs]:~
[18:2 i]:~
[18:2 Ω-6 c,c]:~
[18:2 t,~]:~
[18:2 t,t]:~
Octadecatrienoic/Linolenic [18:3]:0.10 g
[18:3 Ω-3 c,c,c]:~
[18:3 Ω-6 c,c,c]:~
[18:3 i]:~
Octadecatetraenoic/Parinaric [18:4]:~
Eicosadienoic [20:2 Ω-6 c,c]:~
Eicosatrienoic [20:3]:~
[20:3 Ω-3]:~
[20:3 Ω-6]:~
Eicosatetraenoic/Arachidonic [20:4]:0.16 g
[20:4 Ω-6]:~
Eicosapentaenoic/Timnodonic [20:5 Ω-3]:~
Heneicosapentaenoic (HPA) [21:5]:~
Docosatetraenoic/Adrenic [22:4]:~
Docosapentaenoic/Clupanodonic [22:5 Ω-3]:~
Docosahexaenoic (DHA) [22:6 Ω-3]:~
Ash:1.45 g
Caffeine:~
Theobromine:~
Product Type:Antelope
Weight Watchers Points:3 point(s)
Atkins Diet (Induction) Rating:3 / 10
Atkins Diet (Maintanence) Rating:1 / 10
Zone Diet Rating:1 / 10
Shorter URL for this page:http://calobonga.com/_2Ef
Did you know?...Ultraviolet light from sunlight is responsible for the production of Vitamin D in the human body. Many anthropologists theorize that this fact accounts for the differences in skin color between different races of people. The theory suggests that as early humans migrated north from Africa into areas with decreased amounts of sunlight, skin tones lightened to increase Vitamin D absorption.
Related: Game meat, antelope, raw
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