Low-Carb Chocolate Protein Waffles

Waffles are delicious, nutritious and easy to make. Check out the recipe below and try something new today! Optionally read our waffle making tips before checking out Low-Carb Chocolate Protein Waffles. Do you need a waffle maker? See our reviews on the waffle makers.







#AD This is a post sponsored by ATKINS, all opinions are my own.
Let’s rethink waffles! We’ve upped the protein and fiber in these low-carb chocolate protein waffles. They have a whopping 16 grams of protein and only 5 net carbs per serving. All we need are some eggs, Greek yogurt and one scoop of @AtkinsNutritionals Vanilla or Chocolate Protein Powder. Check out the full recipe below or visit mybodymykitchen.com.

1/4 Cup Coconut Flour
1/4 Cup Cocoa Powder
1/4 Cup Greek Yogurt
1/2 Tsp Baking Powder
1 Scoop Atkins Vanilla or Chocolate Protein Powder
1 Tbsp Stevia
1 Tbsp Coconut Oil
3 Eggs
1/4 Cup Water
Vanilla

Topping
Berries

In a bowl combine the dry ingredients: coconut flour, cocoa powder, baking powder, Stevia, and Atkins Protein Powder.
In another bowl, whisk the eggs, vanilla extract, coconut oil, water and greek yogurt. Whisk until well combined.
Pour wet ingredients into dry ingredients. Mix well.
Heat your waffle iron. Use about 1/4 cup of batter per waffle. One serving is two waffles.
Top with your favorite berries, butter or low-carb syrup.

Nutrition per serving (2 waffles): 222 Calories, 14g Fat, 13g Carbohydrates (5g Net Carbs), 16 g Protein; 8g Dietary Fiber #AtkinsInfluencer #TodaysAtkins #lowcarb #lchf #MyBodyMyKitchen
waffles recipe

According to the legend, the Liege waffle (from the city of Liege, eastern Belgium) was invented by a cook of the Prince-Bishop of Liege in the 18 Th century. The Prince-Bishop had asked for a pastry filled with big pieces of pearl sugar. The cook then tried to bake in a waffle maker, a brioche type pastry with pearl sugar blended in the dough. During baking, the smell of the vanilla delighted the Prince and this waffle recipe joined quickly the culinary traditions in Liege and took the Belgium kingdom by storm.
The Liege waffle is a waffle usually bought and eaten warm on the street. They are usually freshly made in small shops. They are smaller, sweeter and denser than “Belgian waffles” and have a caramelized sugar coating on the outside, giving them a lightly sweet flavour. Most are served plain, but some are vanilla or cinnamon flavoured, and can be served with toppings like fruits, creams, and chocolate.