greek-style-yoghurt

Greek style yoghurt vs greek yoghurt

So the question is do you know the difference between greek and greek style yoghurt?

I’ve used yoghurt as a sugar busting staple for years now. I put it in low sugar smoothies; mix it up with sugar-free granola and/or fruit; and quite often eat it as a dessert with a few cacao nibs sprinkled over the top.

So one day I figured I wanted to know the difference between greek style yoghurt and greek yoghurt and understand the differences.  So here’s the lowdown and a few other greek style yoghurt facts to keep you in the know.

greek style yoghurt

Greek style yoghurt vs. greek yoghurt

A while back I went for a super healthy lunch with yoghurt pro Alison White from Total Greek (also known as FAGE).

We chatted all things yoghurt, life and sugar-free foods whilst drinking a glass of sparking wine ha!

greek style yoghurt vs. greek yoghurt

Here are some handy Greek yoghurt facts you may not know that will help you make informed decisions without getting lured or misled by marketing or packaging.

  • A really thick yoghurt has either got there in two ways:

1) it was either strained a few times to remove the whey or

2) it has had milk protein powder, starch or other additives added to it to get there. The easiest way really to determine this is to look at the ingredients list.

  • In the UK there is a difference between ‘Greek yoghurt’ and ‘Greek Style Yoghurt’. Greek yoghurt now has to be authentically made in Greece. Greek style yoghurt is just made to seem like it and can be thickened by either one of the two processes above.
  • In America, anything can be called ‘Greek’ – basically this whole Greek style yoghurt thing in the UK is the result of a big court case between Total and Chobani. Total (or FAGE) yoghurt is at present the leading authentic Greek yoghurt brand on the market.

This post isn’t sponsored FAGE UK, I simply wanted to share this because I think it’s quite useful to know and found it personally interesting. Buying sugar-free yoghurts can often be utterly confusing and I know I get a lot of questions about it via e-mail.

I do personally think Total Greek are one brand with a very good quality product for lower sugar living. They also have some superb healthy (& many sugar-free) yoghurt infused recipes on their website too – these sweet potato fries with rosemary garlic yoghurt dip being one of my favourites.

However there are other cheaper Greek yoghurt style yoghurts made by the supermarket brands that are still sugar-free and healthy.

I’ll also mention that have the Total Greek Cookbook which generally has a great selection of yoghurt infused recipes. There are some that use sugar though too so you have to filter through a little.

The difference between Greek yoghurt vs. natural yoghurt

Now you’ve got Greek style yoghurt vs. greek yoghurt sorted, here’s a video I made explaining the difference between Greek yoghurt and natural. Yes let’s go yoghurt crazy today!

What’s worth remembering is that when it comes to managing hunger, Greek yoghurt has a higher protein count – 10g per 100g compared to 5-6g in natural yoghurt – thus it will keep you fuller for longer.

Also remember that about 4-7g of the sugars listed in yoghurt are the natural lactose sugar, which doesn’t count as sugar (of the fructose kind) on a sugar-free or lower sugar diet.

Always check for added sugar in the ingredients list though.

greek style yoghurt protein

My transition off sugary yoghurts

In my former sugary years I used to eat a ‘Muller Light’ or low fat fruity yoghurt pretty much every day, sometimes 2-3 a day.

I did this for literally years.

A fruity yoghurt was often my ‘healthy’ post meal sweet fix – anyone used it the same?

At University I would chose the cheapest and – shame-shock-horror – I even used to buy those Sainsbury’s basics low fat fruity yoghurts at one point. Yes I did, sins confessed!

When I moved to London I would buy Muller Lights, Shapers, Activia brands or whatever was on special offer. I am still in awe of the entire supermarket aisle that is awash with colourful wide variety of sugar laden yoghurts.

When people today ask me why I started Happy Sugar Habits, I often say it’s because I was simply mortified at discovering some of the yoghurts I loved had a shocking 15g of sugar in them and no-one back then was talking about this.

greek-style-yoghurt

So I wrote a blog post on the lower sugar yoghurts and things went from there.

These days I don’t touch fruity sugar-filled yoghurts – they just don’t appeal. Of all the sugary things out there, I really don’t miss these. A mouthful of one every now and then confirms this to me – they are way too sweet, sickly and taste a bit artificial. I would rather drizzle some brown rice syrup or good quality honey on some full fat natural yoghurt to get something a bit sweeter when I do fancy it.

Do you eat yoghurt and what with? Breakfast? Dessert? Any more questions just hit me up with a comment below.

69 replies
  1. Laura Simmons
    Laura Simmons says:

    I always choose full-fat Total Greek Yogurt as it’s so lovely and creamy, as well as being rich in protein and low in sugar.

    I use it in savoury dishes, cakes instead of butter, smoothies, or just on it’s own 🙂

    I used to find all the “Greek-style” yogurts confusing but now I know that they’re not really anything like Greek yogurt, I just avoid them completely!!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Yeah it’s good to be clear, sounds like you’re a serious yoghurt fan like me Laura as we use it in very similar ways. Hope you enjoy and good luck with the comp 🙂

      Reply
  2. Victoria Savill
    Victoria Savill says:

    I like both but prefer Greek. When I buy natural yogurt I get Onken Natural Set yogurt and it’s always Total for Greek. I usually eat it for dessert with berries and a sprinkling of flaxseed.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Sounds delicious Victoria. Have you also tried sprinkling some cacao nibs on top with the berries – I find it gives a nice crunch. Hope you continue to enjoy!

      Reply
      • Victoria Savill
        Victoria Savill says:

        Ooh no, I haven’t tried that. I usually sprinkle Linwoods Cocoa, Flaxseed and Berry mix on. Will definitely try them soon though!

        Reply
  3. Emily
    Emily says:

    I much prefer Greek yogurt, it’s so much thicker and satisfying. I grew up on natural yogurt but always sweetened it with looooads of sugar (and raisins!) and I’m so glad I’ve found a yogurt (Greek, that is) that’s mild enough to eat on its own. I have it with berries and granola (sugar-free of course!) or put it in smoothies. It’s also a good substitute for sour cream to put on food. I agree that Total is the best brand but Rachel’s organic is a close second!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Thanks for you insight Emily! I’m sensing that authentic Greek yoghurt is the go to option here. Hope you continue to enjoy it! (sans raisins!) 🙂

      Reply
  4. Joy
    Joy says:

    1. Greek: much more satisfying.

    2. To be honest we recently discovered Total 0% and haven’t bought anything else since. I use it for overnight oats and yummy breakfasts with fruit and peanut butter, as well as toppings for protein pnacakes and omelettes. It gives omelettes a nice crisp outer! I’m hungry now..

    3. I used to buy low fat, which I know now means high sugar. i tend to say away from flavoured yoghurts now. But are the total flavoured yoghurts as high sugar? I haven’t tried them yet.

    Reply
  5. Kat Hill
    Kat Hill says:

    I was literally in Tescos about 2 hours ago having this dilemma!! Since I found your blog I’ve been having Fage and loving it, though next to the Fage today there was Tescos Finest Greek yoghurt (still under 5% sugar) and I’ve picked that up instead. I definitely prefer Greek yoghurt to natural yoghurt. Thanks for clearing things up a bit! The yoghurt aisle is so vast it’s a bit intimidating.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Kat, ah glad you’re enjoying your yoghurt! Tesco do have an actual Greek yoghurt I believe but I’m yet to try that one. Hope you continue to enjoy it and thanks for the comment 🙂

      Reply
        • Laura
          Laura says:

          Hi Kat, ok interesting well at least you’ve tried and have shared your experience 🙂 I will give it a go and re-comment on here my thoughts (then possibly go back to FAGE too!)

          Reply
  6. Sian Marshall
    Sian Marshall says:

    I buy Essential Waitrose Greek Style Natural Yoghurt as I had read that Greek Yoghurt was a better choice health-wise. However, having read this informative article I’m definitely going to check whether this is truly a healthy option when I shop in future!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      HI Sian, that sounds at least like you’re buying a yoghurt with no added sugar so it is ultimately a healthy food but it’s just handy to know that there is the difference. I’d say just check the ingredients for thickeners if you’re trying to eat clean (minimally processed foods). I tried to check online but they don’t list the ingredients…cheeky! Thanks for your comment 🙂

      Reply
  7. Stacey
    Stacey says:

    I prefer Greek yogurt, as it goes with everything, I love to add fruit to it to make a smoothie, it is also kind to my tummy as I am lactose intolerant.

    Reply
  8. Jacqui
    Jacqui says:

    Hi Laura, great post. Much prefer Greek yogurt. I’m actually just about to sit down and enjoy my mid morning Total Greek Yogurt. I used to always have a cereal bar which would keep the hunger at bay for just over an hour but since I discovered Total yogurts in my local Tesco I haven’t looked back. With its relatively low sugar content and high protein (17g) per small tub, I find it brilliant for a morning snack. Even in the evening with some fruit, its the perfect desert!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Jacqui, I was the same, I used to eat a cereal as a staple mid morning snack when at university! A pot of Total is a great snack, it really does bridge the gap if you’ve got one or find yourself stuck with limited breakfast options out and about I find. Thanks for your comment and glad you liked the post!

      Reply
  9. Sarah
    Sarah says:

    1. I used to like natural yoghurt but now I can’t have anything but Fage. It took a little getting used to, but I just adore the texture and taste. It feels like a luxury because of the creaminess, and I feel like I’m indulging when I eat it! I can’t bear to go near Muller Lights, they taste sickly and watery to me now.

    2. I only really eat Fage/Total. I’ve tried Liberte which I found a little thinner in consistency, and it’s ok but I do like Fage the best. I eat my yoghurt with berries and seeds; very occasionally I add a little sugar free jelly and tiny amount of custard to make a healthy(ish!) trifle. I’ve also started experimenting with using it when cooking and make a mean vegetarian lasagne using the yoghurt instead of white sauce!

    3. I get confused and frustrated when trying to find the healthiest yoghurt, because all fat free ones are touted as the healthiest when actually they’re rammed with sugar. Luckily having Laura’s blog posts and emails really helps clear these things up 🙂

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Sarah, thanks for this lovely comment 🙂 Interesting that you feel the same about Muller Lights. I literally can’t believe how much I used to eat them all the time. Sounds like you’re using it in amazing different ways and nice healthier desserts. I definitely think the yoghurt market is set for some change so let’s hope it gets a little less confusing!

      Reply
  10. Maddy
    Maddy says:

    I much prefer Greek yogurt to natural yogurt because it’s so much thicker and creamier, you can usually but a zero fat version which too is a bonus and it’s great to know it’s all natural, it’s also really filling and high in protein
    Not only this there is SO many things you can do with. I like using it savoury and sweet dishes , in sauces curry’s and pasta etc
    Making a desert which feels naughty but is actually good for you I.e layered with fruit ,biscuits and chocolate or in pavlova of cheesecake
    Or simply just being imaginative and toppings with loads of great toppings! There is so many possibilities I like peanut butter and banana, Nutella and raspberries or blueberries honey and seeds
    Greek yogurt is amazing!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Maddy, amazing! I’m loving the Greek yoghurt love in all these comments 🙂 Like you say there is just so much to do with it, I can see why they’ve decided to bring out a cookbook! Thanks for the comment 🙂

      Reply
  11. Roché Meyer
    Roché Meyer says:

    Always Greek Yogurt!
    I am in love with Total Fage, i have been eating Fage and only Fage for a very long time and dont even look at any other brands, i love the fact that its high protein and that i can do so much with it.
    I have about 100gr every night after dinner as late night treat, and il mix it with either almond butter or Walden Farms Caramel sauce.i know i know, it has sweetener, but dont have it that often with the sauce 😉 i also make traditional South African meatballs and instead of cream, i use my fage and its delicious! Its just a perfect anytime of the day snack. LOVE IT!
    I dont really find anything too confusing with yogurts, I just get more frustrated that they are so loaded with sugar! How do they compare on the probiotic front in comparison to other yogurts, any idea Laura?! Thanks for this blog! So many people always say greek style is the same as greek and I always argue that its not! Now I have proof! 🙂

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Thanks Roche, you are the are the Total FAGE ultimate fan there – great uses! I also have it sometimes as an after dinner thing where I used to have puddings a lot and find it gives me a creamy satisfaction. I’m glad you were well clued up and are doing your part to help people understand. I actually started doing some research comparing probitics with yoghurts (as my curiosity got me on all this!) but it was all too much for this one post so that will all be in another coming soon in the future.

      Reply
  12. Harri Hill
    Harri Hill says:

    Hi Laura, I love Greek yogurt. total is the best brand by far but budgets often mean I buy the Sainsburys ‘Greek style’ because it’s so much cheaper. Although after this post I might reconsider! I use it as salad dressing often and just as a post dinner dessert. I wish there were more low sugar Greek options. Often I look at the ones with honey and berries but they’re too sugar loaded so I skip them, it would be good to have a ‘lightly sweetened’ version in a dream world! Thanks for the posts!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hey Harri, I’m sure a lightly sweetened one is on its way. Judging by the interest I get in yoghurts I think we as consumers are demanding that the isle is less filled with sugary bombs! They will start to respond I’m sure of it. Tesco do have an actual Greek Yoghurt now I think so have a look out for it. Thanks for the comment 🙂

      Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Thanks Lillian, I know I thought it was quite interesting and worth sharing. I’ve found people are really really interested in yoghurt posts and information so there are many yoghurt fans out there!

      Reply
  13. Natalie
    Natalie says:

    My entire family, all 4 of us eat Greek yogurt, but we always have 3 different kinds in the fridge. I eat 0% plain with fruit and chia. Fage is my favorite brand. My youngest son gets whole milk plain, usually flavored with some jam. I can’t convince my husband or older son to go low sugar, so they eat the sweetened kind, whatever beans is on sale. But when the boys go to geandma’s they get the overly sweet stuff I grew up on.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Natalie, thanks for your comment 🙂 Sounds like a lot of yoghurts in your fridge there. Have you done a little research to find the lower sugar varieties for your husband and son? There can be quite a difference between brands and if they don’t notice the difference between sugary yoghurts with say 7g and one with 16g then there’s no harm in them at least going for the lowest one there is most of the time. Grandma’s can be the exception!

      Reply
  14. bobgibbens
    bobgibbens says:

    HI Laura I did research into yoghurt a while ago and came up with the same solution two more yoghurt’s I cam also recommend which are not quite as low fat as total but none the less are very nice are yoghurt made with sheep and goats milk both only have 1 gram of sugar more than total and are available in Sainsburys

    Reply
  15. Sarah Stone
    Sarah Stone says:

    Definitely greek for me, it’s so much more creamy and filling!

    I love eating it by the bowl full with a sprinkly of cinnamon on top, when others are having sugar laden puddings.

    Reply
  16. Yas
    Yas says:

    Definitely prefer the thickness and texture of greek yog and always buy total for the 0 %. its good clean eating 🙂
    major confusion from ‘greek style’ yoghurt – whats the difference?!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Greek yoghurt now has to be authentically made in Greece thus is thickened by being strained only. Greek style is just made to seem like it and can be thickened by either one of the two processes (strained or with additives). Hope that clears the confusion?

      Reply
  17. Nicola
    Nicola says:

    I get confused by the packaging of yoghurt sometimes. I bought a natural organic one the other week that boasted less than 5% fat, I couldn’t work out whether that was just it’s natural fat content or if they had been messing around with it. Embrace the fat yoghurt companies!

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Ha yes I’m sure they will when everyone catches on and people want ‘cleaner’ less messed with yoghurts. But the main thing is the sugar of course! Thanks for the comment Nicola 🙂

      Reply
  18. Emma
    Emma says:

    I absolutely love the thickness and creaminess of Greek yoghurt, especially full fat and 2% Total. I find banana ice cream too sugary so Total is perfect for making low sugar, high protein froyo.

    However it’s just so expensive – I have a limited food budget so tend to buy cheap low sugar (4g/100g) natural yoghurt (and mix in a little whey protein powder when I want a high protein breakfast), and only get Total for froyo or for recipes where normal yoghurt doesn’t bake well.

    The thing I find confusing is that healthy no added sugar yoghurt brands then make ranges of fruity yoghurt so with added sugar or sweeteners! I’ve yet to find a fruit yoghurt which is just yoghurt plus fruit rather than being overly sweetened and full of sugar.

    Reply
  19. Emma Carter
    Emma Carter says:

    Bit late to the party..have only just discovered your site! Loving it 🙂
    Have been low carb, gluten and sugar free for well over a year now…..

    I like Fage total greek yoghurt, but have you tried Tesco Finest Full fat GY? Comes with a black label and I LOVE it….. (I actually prefer it to total…..)

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Emma, ah so glad you’ve found the website and enjoy it 🙂

      Sounds like you’ve got a good handle on things so hope my website will provide some extra insight. I have tried the Tesco Finest Full Fat GY. The reason you may prefer it is because it’s 10% fat I think and Total’s full fat version is now 4% (they recently changed down from 10%). Man I am a yoghurt geek ha ha!

      How did you find me out of interest?

      Laura xx

      Reply
      • Emma Carter
        Emma Carter says:

        I belong to an online weight loss group (weight loss resources) and someone posted a link to your page 🙂

        Shame about total dropping the fat. I am certain that a lot of our diet problems could be solved by cutting out sugar and dropping our dependency on carbs… whilst increasing the amount of fats that we eat.
        Fat has been demonized for so long, (including by me for a long time) but it is SO essential to our diets. Sugar has NO nutritional benefits whatsoever, and yet people are so heavily dependent on it to get them through their days. We eat too many processed carbs, cut the fat out of everything and it is replaced by sugar…..

        We are seriously messed up! I bet the food in Bali is amazing! Not processed, but clean and unmessed around with…… am jealous!

        Reply
        • Jim
          Jim says:

          What they tell you is true one day will be discarded the next. I find this true for just about everything in the medical and nutritional fields.

          Reply
          • Laura
            Laura says:

            Hi Jim, I totally agree it’s very confusing sometimes. New studies that counter previous ones and the ones sponsored by brands etc. The Daily Mail is particularly bad with its sensationalist headlines. Two websites that I find useful for checking things are http://examine.com/ and https://authoritynutrition.com/. Is there anything that you’re currently wondering about right now in regards to sugar?

        • Laura
          Laura says:

          Hi Emma, wow! So pleased someone posted my link in weight loss resources 🙂 That has made my day! Anyway thanks for your comment – so true… I was also completely brainwashed on the fat thing for so many years. I think the tides are turning now but still a long way to go when I see low fat Muller yoghurts advertised in health magazines! And yes Bali (particularly Ubud) is a hotspot for ridiculously healthy food. I really need to not take it for granted as it is fab. Anyway I am back in three weeks so need to make the most of it now!

          Out of interest, where are you with sugar? Sounds like you’ve successfully changed your diet and are on your way with weight loss? xx

          Reply
  20. Alexis
    Alexis says:

    Hi Laura, what about those of us who have to avoid dairy? Do we just avoid yoghurt altogether? Or is there a ‘safe’ dairy free brand? Thanks! Lex

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Alexis, have a look at Coconut Collaborative and CoYo brands for some dairy free options. CoYo does use xylitol to sweeten but the odd one is fine and these are two of the best sugar-free options I’ve found. Lots of the soya ones tend to be packed with sugar :(. Hope that helps! Laura x

      Reply
  21. Max
    Max says:

    Good topic, but here is some constructive feedback: it would be very nice if it the post would be much more to the point (with less rambling and unrelated text) and actually just listed the key nutrition / health differences b/w Greek and Greek style yogurts.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Max, thanks a lot – I really really appreciate your feedback and have noted to add a top mini summary of the key points. It’s one post I wrote quite a long time ago so wasn’t as succinct I admit! I will bear in mind for future articles!

      Reply
  22. Peter Burgess
    Peter Burgess says:

    Hi Laura,
    I notice my latest pack of Fage Total is now called “Natural Greek Recipe Strained Yogurt” and not simply Greek Yoghurt as it was before. Do you have nay idea what’s going on? Sounds like they have changed and it might not be genuine Greek any more.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Peter, thanks for this. I’m not 100% sure myself yet but I suspect they are still using the Greek Yoghurt process but just not actually in Greece if you see what I mean? So it’s using the same process but done over here in the UK. If I do speak to anyone at FAGE I will let you know!

      Reply
      • Peter Burgess
        Peter Burgess says:

        I emailed FAGE last week and asked the question. Intriguingly, they haven’t deigned to reply, which to me suggests a cover up…

        Reply
        • Laura
          Laura says:

          Hmm yes it does seem like it’s potentially not made in Greece. Anyway, glad this discussion is happening. I think things and regulations on this are changing frequently. Will post if I find out anything more!

          Reply
  23. Alexandros
    Alexandros says:

    Let me inform you about what is the real Greek yoghurt (I’m Greek) .
    The REAL authentic Greek yoghurt, like it is made in Greece ,is made from sheep milk NOT cow milκ and it is usually sold in Greece in stoneware. (example http://www.pagonis-dairy.gr/userfiles/media/0039/00041.jpg )
    It tastes way better that the ones made from cows milk.
    FAGE is the only greek company in the list but even then it’s not the REAL thing if you know what I mean 😉

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Alexandros, thanks for your addition and insight. Appreciate additional contributions to help people understand what they’re buying 🙂

      Reply
  24. Louise Jones
    Louise Jones says:

    *Shock Horror* What is wrong with buying stores own branded lines on anything (including yogurt)? You actually think the stores have their own factories and make their own everything?! I personally eat full fat Greek yogurt as this sits with my low sugar eating plan more naturally but just because an item has a stores own label on it… doesn’t necessarily mean it is an inferior a product… I work for one of the leading dairy companies, as well as our own leading branded products we make lots of things for all the supermarkets with their own branded labels on them too – it’s the same thing. Don’t judge a book by its cover.

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Louise, appreciate your comment. I realise I could update this article a little more since it was written but I wasn’t necessarily saying stores own brands were bad – just trying to share a few learnings on the differences between Greek Style yoghurt and Greek yoghurt names and what the differences are. I’m aware this is changing quite rapidly lately. I’d be happy if you’ve got any extra information that you want to send that may help me update the article? Send it over to laura@happysugarhabits.com.

      Reply
  25. Cheryl Tham
    Cheryl Tham says:

    Hi Laura, just bought Rachel’s with Honey and it’s so much sugar! Should I avoid with honey altogether in the future even though it’s organic honey?

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Cheryl, I would avoid shop bought yoghurts with a honey flavour yes as even though they say organic, it’s still sugar. If you want an inbetween I would suggest buying your own plain yoghurt and adding your own raw organic honey in a small quantity to taste – then you can gradually taper it down and have control on the amount. Hope that helps! Laura x

      Reply
  26. Jodie
    Jodie says:

    Hi, I’ve been eating fat free Greek style yoghurt everyday for months. I have only just checked the sugar content (carbohydrates which sugar) and it’s 9g. I’ve been having twice that amount for breakfast everyday and now I’m worried that’s why I can’t lose weight as I’m consuming too much sugar? Could you help?
    I’ve also been eating those muller yogs everyday for desert, does this I should also avoid these!?

    Reply
    • Laura
      Laura says:

      Hi Jodie, the plain fat free Greek yoghurt sounds like it just has the natural sugar from the lactose so I wouldn’t worry about that one too much as no added sugar on the ingredients. The Muller light yoghurts however usually have about 15-16g of sugar, of which it is added so if you are eating them everyday these could be hampering your weight loss a little yes. I would swap them for the Greek one and maybe add some fresh berries if you do want a dessert feel without the added sugar. Hope that helps! Laura x

      Reply

Trackbacks & Pingbacks

  1. […] thicker, creamier texture. The creamy texture found in many other yogurt products is usually the result of additives. The true straining process used in making Greek yogurt results in a yogurt that has twice the […]

  2. […] The best way to go to avoid added sugar is to steer away from fruity flavours and opt for natural or plain Greek yoghurts. Learn more by watching my video on Natural vs. Greek yoghurts and reading this article on the three things you probably don’t know about Greek yoghurt. […]

  3. […] sweet taste in your mouth and the creaminess can cleanse the palate. Also make sure you read the three things you probably don’t know about Greek yoghurt […]

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