Broccoli contains almost as much calcium as whole milk.
NutriVals is a free database of Nutrition Facts.



Butter is a type of fat that is made from churning cream or milk. It is a popular ingredient in many dishes, including baked goods, sauces, and spreads. Butter is also a good source of many important nutrients, making it a valuable addition to a healthy diet.

One of the biggest benefits of butter is that it is a good source of vitamins and minerals. Butter is a particularly good source of vitamins A, D, and E, which are important for maintaining healthy eyes, skin, and immune system. Butter is also a good source of conjugated linoleic acid (CLA), which is a type of fatty acid that has been shown to have potential health benefits, including weight loss and improved heart health.

One potential drawback of butter is that it is high in calories and saturated fat. A single serving of butter contains around 100 calories and 11 grams of saturated fat, which is more than many other types of fat. Consuming too much saturated fat can increase your risk of heart disease and other health problems. Additionally, some people may be allergic to milk or may have sensitivities to it, which can cause symptoms such as hives or digestive problems.

Overall, butter is a nutritious and delicious ingredient that offers many health benefits. While it is high in calories and saturated fat, it can still be a healthy choice when consumed in moderation as part of a balanced diet. It is important to choose high-quality butter and to read the ingredient labels carefully to check for added sugars or other potentially harmful ingredients.

Butter is a food in the "Dairy" category and it is high in fats. It is a food with a very high energy density: 100g provide about 35% of the recommended daily energy intake. Butter as a high content of cholesterol and saturated fat, which is why its daily consumption should be limited. The most present mineral is Calcium (Ca) and in 100g it contains enough Phosphorus (P) to provide 1% of the daily requirement. The most common vitamin is Vitamin A and in 100g it contains enough Vitamin A to provide 76% of the daily requirement.

Glycemic Index: 0/100 (low)

Glycemic Load: 0/100 (low)

( ! ) This information is for educational purposes only and is not intended to replace the advice of your doctor or other health care provider. We encourage you to discuss any questions or concerns you may have with your provider.

Nutrition Facts (100g)

Energy 717 kcal
2999 kJ
Water 16.2 g
16 ml
Protein 0.85 g 2%
Carbohydrate 0.06 g 0%
Sugars 0.06 g 0%
Fat 81.1 g 104%
Saturated 2 50.5 g (of recommended max) 253%
Monounsatured 23.4 g 59%
Polyunsatured 3.01 g 15%
Cholesterol 1 215 mg (of recommended max) 86%

1 A maximum of 250mg of cholesterol per day is recommended

2 A maximum of 20g of saturated fat per day is recommended


Calcium (Ca) 24 mg 2%
Magnesium (Mg) 2 mg 0%
Phosphorus (P) 24 mg 2%
Potassium (K) 24 mg 1%
Sodium (Na) 11 mg 0%
Zinc (Zn) 0.09 mg 1%
Copper (Cu) 0.016 mg 2%
Manganese (Mn) 0.004 mg 0%
Selenium (Se) 0.001 mg 2%
Fluoride (F) 0.0028 mg 0%


Thiamin (B1) 0.005 mg 0%
Riboflavin (B2) 0.034 mg 3%
Niacin (B3) 0.042 mg 0%
Pantothenic acid (B5) 0.11 mg 2%
Pyridoxine (B6) 0.003 mg 0%
Folate (B9) 0.003 mg 1%
Cobalamine (B12) 0.00017 mg 7%
Vitamin A 0.684 mg 76%
Vitamin K 0.007 mg 6%

Data analysis

Macronutrients relative proportion

This graph shows the relative percentage of each macronutrient in relation to the one most present. Butter is high in fats.

Carbohydrates: 0.1%
Fats: 98.9%
Proteins: 1%

Vitamins relative proportion

This graph shows the percentage of each vitamin in relation to the one most present. The most abundant vitamin is Vitamin A. Vitamin A is a fat soluble vitamin. This means that any excess can be stored for later use. Vitamin A helps the body to maintain healthy teeth, bones, soft tissue, mucous membranes, and skin.

This graph shows the amount of each vitamin (green area) in relation to the recommended daily intake (gray line).

Minerals relative proportion

This graph shows the percentage of each mineral in relation to the one most present. The most abundant mineral is Calcium (Ca). Calcium (Ca) is labeled as macromineral because the body needs it in high amount. Calcium (Ca) helps the body mantain healthy bones and teeth. It's important for nerve conduction, muscle contraction, blood clotting and production of energy.

This graph shows the amount of each mineral (green area) in relation to the recommended daily intake (gray line).

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Fruit Vegetables Meat Dairy Eggs Bread Superfood Legumes Cereals Nuts and Seeds Seafood Other Spices and Herbs
Macronutrients Carbohydrate Fat Protein Water Fiber
Vitamins Thiamin (B1) Riboflavin (B2) Niacin (B3) Pantothenic Acid (B5) Pyridoxine (B6) Folate (B9) Cobalamine (B12) Ascorbic Acid (C) Vitamin A Vitamin K Vitamin E Vitamin D
Minerals Calcium (Ca) Iron (Fe) Magnesium (Mg) Phosphorus (P) Potassium (K) Sodium (Na) Zinc (Zn) Copper (Cu) Manganese (Mn) Iodine (I) Selenium (Se) Fluoride (F)
Amino acids Arginine Histidine Lysine Aspartic Acid Glutamic Acid Serine Threonine Asparagine Glutamine Cysteine Selenocysteine Glycine Proline Alanine Isoleucine Leucine Methionine Phenylalanine Tryptophan Tyrosine Valine