Protein Powder Substitutions
Above is a chart to help you figure out which protein powders are substitutable for which ones in the context of protein powder cooking and my recipes. It’s a rough guide but I think it covers the basics pretty well. Just to reiterate the legend: a yellow smiley means “yes! you can substitute these two powders for one another!,” a blue one means “these two powders are not substitutable (booooo!)” and a green one means “OK, sure, but only when they’re both chocolate flavored.”
Hope this helps! If you want to print it out as a pdf, click here. I’ll also anchor this post underneath the READ ME drop down menu above for future reference, in case you want to save
the trees your paper
Note Two: Like I said, the above chart is a rough guide to knowing which protein powders to use in place of which ones. It may not always work perfectly given that there are texture-differences between the powders and different brands’ flavoring formulas differ (so that, for example, if you follow one of my protein brownie recipes and substitute a really rich chocolate casein with a mild chocolate brown rice protein powder, you’ll end up with a more subtle chocolate flavored set of brownies). But, nine times out of ten, the chart should allow you to make a good substitution and end up with something just as tasty!
Note Three: I’ll upload a chart about Ingredient Substitutions in the September/August Protein Pow Newsletter – to answer questions like: “I notice you use a LOT of coconut flour, what can you substiute coconut flour for?” “I don’t do dairy, what can you substitute cottage cheese for?”, “I’m gluten-intolerant and/or don’t eat grains, what can you substitute oats for?,” “I hate pumpkin, what can you substitute pumpkin for?”, “I utterly abhor beetroot, what can you substitute it for in your recipes?”, etc.