The WORST Cereals You Should NEVER EAT Again! | Dr. Steven Gundry

190 calories, 1 g fat (0 g saturated fat), 200 mg sodium, 47 g carbs (7 g fiber, 17 g sugar), 5 g protein

Despite its healthful rep, Raisin Bran contains 17 grams of sugar and 47 grams of carbs. Nonetheless, we’ve given it the best-of-the-worst ranking because of its low fat, satiating fiber and contents. Unlike most cereals you’ll find on this list, Raisin Bran’s first three ingredients are whole grain wheat, raisins (a healthy snack for weight loss) and wheat bran. But sugar is next in line. Although not nutrient-void like many of its competitors, 38% of the calories in this cereal come from sugar.

 127 calories, 1.4 g fat (0.2 g saturated fat), 191 mg sodium, 28 g carbs (1.4 g fiber, 10 g sugar), 1.7 g protein

Twenty-eight percent of Franken Berry’s calories derive from sugar, compared to the 60% contributed by the worst contender on this list. Unshockingly, this spooky cereal mainly consists of whole grain corn, sugar, and marshmallows, and artificial dyes and flavors create the cereal’s pink color and strawberry flavor. Nonetheless, it contains 10 vitamins and minerals and no saturated fat or hydrogenated oils.

150 calories, 0 g fat (0 g saturated fat), 160 mg sodium, 36 g carbs (0 g fiber, 15 g sugar), 2 g protein

Kellogg’s Corn Pops have zero grams of fat, 0 grams of wholesome fiber and about 15 grams of sugar. However, it also contains hydrogenated oils, which have been linked to high cholesterol, heart attack and strokes. Annatto is a natural colorant, often used in processed cheese products to impart a rich, golden hue. Sounds innocent, but a study published in Archives of Toxicology Supplement found that the dye caused allergic responses as frequently as artificial dyes did. Once you Pop—stop!

160 calories, 2 g fat (0 g saturated fat), 180 mg sodium, 33 g carbs (1 g fiber, 12 g sugar), 2 g protein

If you grew up in the ’80s or ’90s, you probably once loved the silly rabbit. But the trick’s on you. General Mills made millions off one catchy line that marketed these sugary balls of cornmeal to children. And although they’ve certainly come a long way—they no longer contain high fructose corn syrup or artificial dyes and flavors—they still serve up a huge bowl of sugar for breakfast and not much else. See what happens to your body when you eat sugar.