About Allulose

Allulose is a rare sugar, found in nature

Foods and fruits that contain Allulose naturally

Allulose (full name D-Allulose, or D-Psicose) is one of many sugars that exist in nature. Allulose is naturally present in very small quantities in certain fruits such as figs, raisins and jackfruit, and in foods such as caramel source, maple syrup and brown sugar.

Allulose chemical structure

Although Allulose is found naturally, the quantities are so small that is not possible to extract it for everyday consumption. This changed when scientists managed to replicate nature’s own process: Today it is possible to produce Allulose from fructose with a natural and biological process. This opens the possibility for everyone to enjoy Allulose.    

Only Allulose tastes like sugar

Sugar Goodness Allulose with tea and cheese cake



Allulose has a wonderful characteristic:  It tastes just like regular sugar.  It has a clean and natural sweetness, and unlike other sweetener it has no aftertaste.

This makes it a perfect sweetener even for the most delicate foods or beverages.



Near Zero Calories, no impact on blood glucose levels & keto-friendly

Enjoy your coffee


Unlike regular sugar, Allulose is not recognized by the body as a carbohydrate and is not metabolized as energy by the human body. It is excreted almost fully intact in urine, resulting in just 0.4 calories per gram, versus 4 calories for regular sugar.

In addition, it does not raise blood glucose levels and does not impact ketosis. Allulose is therefore both diabetic-friendly and keto-friendly, although we believe Allulose is for everyone to enjoy.

Good to know: The US FDA recognized all this and concluded in its guidance that Allulose does not count as a sugar for nutritional purposes.