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Carbs in Popcorn The favorite choice for the term "Popcorn" is 1 cup of Air Popped Popcorn which has about 6 grams of carbohydrate . The total carbohyrate, sugar, fiber and estimated net carbs (non-fiber carbs) for a variety of types and serving sizes of Popcorn is shown below.


Popcorn is a popular snack for those wanting to munch on something without taking in a ton of calories. After all, you can eat a large volume of air-popped popcorn and consume relatively few calories.


A 2 1/2-cup serving of air-popped popcorn contains 70 calories and 16 grams of carbohydrates, including 3 grams of fiber. When counting carbs, subtract the fiber from the total carbs, since it isn't digested, leaving you with 13 grams of carbs for this serving of popcorn, which is 4 percent of the daily value for carbohydrates.


Tossing popcorn in these fats does not increase the carbohydrate content, but it can double the amount of calories. A 3 cup serving of air-popped corn has about 1 g of fat, but adding butter or oil can pack on an additional 10 g or more. Keep your low-carb diet on track by snacking on plain air-popped popcorn.


There are 31 calories in 1 cup (0.3 oz) of Air Popped Popcorn. You'd need to walk 8 minutes to burn 31 calories. Visit CalorieKing to see calorie count and nutrient data for all portion sizes.


Oil-Popped popcorn has 58.10 g of carbs per 100 grams and 4.65 g of carbs per cup (8 g) . Net Carbs in Popcorn. Just a friendly reminder: to calculate the net carbs in popcorn, we subtract total fiber from total carbs. I’ve included the net carbs for each of the aforementioned styles of popcorn.


In the end, any type of fat used to pop or top popcorn will add to its overall fat content. By way of illustration: Popcorn popped in oil provides 192 calories and 14 grams of fat per three-cup serving. Butter topping adds another 102 calories, 12 grams of fat, 7 grams of saturated fat, and 91 milligrams of sodium.


Popcorn is a good snack choice and healthy source of carbs. But, unfortunately, popcorn can also serve as a source of excess sodium, fat or sugar. To keep the nutritional benefits high, make air-popped popcorn instead of the pre-packaged microwave or bagged popcorn.


Most popcorn, whether it's microwaved, air-popped or cheese-flavored, offers about 5 grams of net carbohydrates per 1-cup serving. Net carbs are the carbohydrates that impact your blood sugar and are counted by most low-carb plans.


Plain, air-popped popcorn has very little fat -- only a total of 9.8 calories in a 3-cup serving -- about 1 gram -- are contributed by fat. In addition, each serving of popcorn has less than 1 gram of saturated fat, or 6 percent of the amount a healthy adult on a 2,000-calorie diet should limit himself to each day.