Soft Serve Chocolate

Some things seem too awesome to have a boring ol’ product webpage written about them. A ska-punk song, a haiku novel, a rock opera or a Reddit page maybe. But a bunch of words sitting around on a company website hoping their SEOs or whatever will get a search engine to notice them are probably not going to capture the magic of this non-dairy version of the single greatest summer pleasure since time began (or at least since the soft serve machine was invented). So the following paragraphs will do their best, but if everyone could adjust their expectations, that would be great.

Product Certificates

  • Certified Vegan
  • Gluten Free
    Gluten Free
  • Non-GMO
  • Glyphosate-Free
  • Kosher-UDE

What's Amazing

You have a seriously creamy chocolate non-dairy soft serve option from now on. Yeah, amazing. But maybe you’re surprised there’s no swirl-in-a-cone product shot on this page, which means you might also be surprised that even innovative oat-based soft serve starts out in liquid form inside an easy-to-pour carton and only reaches its full potential after being dropped into a soft serve machine to get really cold and do whatever it is that soft serve liquid does inside a soft serve machine, then voila! Perfect chocolate swirls for everyone—depending on the skills of the person pulling the handle. FYI, you can currently find this whole dairy-free scenario taking place across the US at forward-thinking restaurants, ice cream shops, MLB ballparks and other super-fun places.

What might be less amazing

Yes, there is sugar in this product in the same way there is sugar in regular dairy-based soft serve, but hopefully the fact that it is sugar in a soft serve made from plants grown in the warm sun from the soil of the earth instead of in a soft serve made from dairy that comes from large farm animals without their written consent, will outweigh any sugar concerns that might arise.

No dairy, no nuts, no gluten, no close-up magic skills whatsoever. Cup vs. cone? We see the benefits of both and remain neutral on the topic at this time.

More about this product

  • What’s the difference between the types of oatmilk?

    We offer a variety of oatmilks which differ in flavor and fat content based on the product. Our oatmilks all start with the same oat base, to which we add varying levels of oil (like how cream gets added back into cow's milk). Our Full Fat Oatmilk has a 3.7% fat content while Original has a 2% fat content, which makes the Full Fat extra creamy. The Full Fat also contains 35mg/serving of DHA. Our Barista Edition has a 3% fat content and is formulated to work particularly well in hot beverages, like coffee. Lastly, we have a Low Fat oatmilk which is free of added oils.

  • Where can I find grocery stores near me that carry Oatly?

    We made the Oatfinder so that you can be directed with GPS accuracy to the nearest forward-thinking grocery stores, restaurants and cafes that carry Oatly products. While the Oatfinder is really popular and talented, it can’t tell you whether a location has Oatly products in stock at this very moment, so we recommend calling ahead to make sure there will be cartons of oatmilk or frozen dessert, or a perfectly foamed oat latte waiting for you when you arrive. Enjoy.

  • Where does the sugar come from?

    Our oatmilks (aside from the Chocolate) don’t contain any added sweeteners like cane sugar, which is why they’re not listed as an ingredient. The sugar in our oatmilk is produced during our enzymatic production process. Basically, we use natural enzymes to liquefy our oats, which enables us to create a really creamy product that retains a lot of the nutrition from the original oat (like protein, unsaturated fats, fibers, and carbs). As part of this process, the enzymes break the starches in our oats down into smaller components, including simple sugar like maltose. It’s comparable to how the human body uses enzymes to break starches down into sugars during digestion. You can read more about this process here.

    FDA guidance on sugar labeling now provides that any sugar created during a product’s production process should be categorized as 'added', which is why these sugars are listed as 'added sugar' on our nutrition labels.

  • Why did you use rapeseed oil?

    We’re always trying to find a balance between sustainability, taste and nutritional health. Oatly has used canola oil (also called rapeseed oil in Scandinavia) in our products for many years, because we believe it is the plant-based oil that best enables us to deliver on those values. In our US operations, we use only non-GMO canola oil that is expeller-pressed with zero hexane involved in the process. In comparison to other plant-based oils, non-GMO canola/rapeseed oil also contains relatively less saturated fat and has a neutral taste profile that lets the flavor of our oats shine.

  • I have notes, and some questions, who can I talk to?

    We created OatlyFans just to answer this and any other questions you might have.

  • I hate Oatly but I don’t know how to put it in words.

    You sound like the person our digital media specialist was referring to as the “target demographic” for this site:


Oatmilk (water, oats), liquid sugar (sugar, water), dried glucose syrup, low erucic acid rapeseed oil, dextrose. Contains 2% or less of: cocoa powder treated with alkali, pea protein, natural flavor, mono- and diglycerides of fatty acids, sea salt, guar gum, gellan gum, dipotassium phosphate, locust bean gum.

Nutritional Values

Nutrition Facts 100g:, About 21 servings per container
Total Fat7g (9%*)
Saturated Fat1g (4%*)
Trans Fat0g
Cholesterol0mg (0%*)
Sodium55mg (2%*)
Total Carbohydrate28g (10%*)
Dietary Fiber1g (2%*)
Total Sugars19g
Includes Added Sugars19g (38%*)
Vitamin D0mcg (0%*)
Calcium10mg (0%*)
Iron1.1mg (6%*)
Potassium120mg (2%*)