Cookies go nicely with oat drinks. As it happens, the digital kind do too. So is it okay with you if we use cookies on this site? What’s cookies?

Oatly

Where do the ingredients come from?

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Oats

Origin: Grown in Sweden.
Supplier: Lantmännen Cerealia

-

Fermented Oat Base

Produced by Oatly in Landskrona, Sweden.

-

Fermentation culture

Origin: France.
Supplier: Dupont

-

Rapeseed oil

Origin: Sweden.
Supplier: AAK

-

Coconut oil

Origin: West Malaysia, Philippines, Indonesia.
Supplier: AAK

-

Palm oil

Origin: Malaysia, Indonesia.
Supplier: AAK

-

Potato protein

Origin: Netherlands and Germany.
Supplier: Avebe

-

Potato Starch

Origin: Netherlands and Germany.
Supplier: Avebe

-

Pectin

Origin: Argentina, Brazil, Italy, Mexico, Peru, Uruguay.
Supplier: Caldic

-

Salt

Origin: Denmark.
Supplier: Akzo Nobel

-

Lactic Acid

Origin: Thailand.
Supplier: Brenntag

Malic Acid

Origin: Italy.
Supplier: Univar

Oat spread

Oat spread

Say Cheese! That is a strange way to start off a product description text. It says “cheese” but doesn’t claim that our new spread is actually made of “cheese” because it is not made of “cheese”. It has nothing whatsoever to do with “cheese” except that it is conveniently spreadable like one of those creamy spreadable “cheeses” and that you can use it in your cooking to make super creamy sauces or for baking cookies and “cheese” cakes. If you don’t find it in the supermarket with all the other Oatly products then have a look to see if it is hanging out with the other creamy “cheese” spreads— it’s the one with the good animal free karma. Later.

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

What’s amazing

Pretend you were a bagel and you didn’t like getting covered in dairy products all day long because you thought plant based eating was way more progressive but everyone that likes bagels also likes cream cheese which means sooner or later you are going to get smothered in dairy products and then all of sudden, there is a spread that is 100% plant based, completely free from milk and soy, yet performs like the creamiest of cream cheeses. Imagine how happy you would be to be a bagel at that exact moment.

What might be less amazing

Right now it only comes in one flavor and that is natural. But without being a spoiler or releasing any deep dark company secrets you can be pretty sure that if you like it, we’ll be offering some seasoned versions of this product shortly. If you are one of those people that are not interested in understanding the logical argumentation for sustainably produced and certified palm oil then there is a chance that you’ll find that we use sustainably produced and certified palm in this product to be a bit less amazing as well but we are confident that if that is the case you will at least send us an email asking how sustainably produced and certified palm oil is a in a completely different league from uncertified so that we’ll be able to set you straight.

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Oat spread
Ingredients

Fermented oat base (water, oats, fermentation culture), vegetable fat (palm-*, repressed and coconut oil), potato starch, potato protein, iodised salt, pectin, acid (malic acid, lactic acid).

* Sustainable and certified

Where does it come from?

Nutritional value

Nutrition information per 100 g:
Energy 1000 kJ/240 kcal
Fat 20 g
Of which saturated 9.5 g
Carbohydrates 10 g
Of which sugars 3.5 g
Fiber 0.5 g
Protein 3.5 g
Salt 0.7 g

Other

Spreads like cheese, looks like cheese, isn’t cheese. 100% plant based. Perfect for baking or turning into frosting if you are into frosting.

What about gluten? Read more!

More than you would ever want to know about our products.

What makes Oatly Oatly and not just another company.

The map. Whenever getting cravings for a cappoatccino.

Potentially the most watched films about oats ever.