Vienna sausage baby food

EWG's Food Scores | Armour Vienna Sausage

EWG Overall Score Breakdown

The product score is based on weighted scores for nutrition, ingredient and processing concerns. Generally, nutrition counts most, ingredient concerns next and degree of processing least. The weighted scores are added together to determine the final score.

Lower concern

Higher concern

Lower concern

Higher concern

Read our full methodology

Considers calories, saturated fat, trans fat, sugar, sodium, protein, fiber and fruit, vegetable and nut content to differentiate between healthful and less healthful foods. For more information on nutrition concerns, read our full methodology.

Contains 42% of the Institute of Medicine's daily sodium (salt) recommendations based on adequate intake []

Per gram, high in protein []

This product contains added sugar ingredients: Corn Syrup and Dextrose []

The nutrition factors used for scoring Armour Vienna Sausage

Positive factors

Fruit, vegetable, bean or nut content

Protein content

Fiber content

Omega-3 fatty acids

Negative factors

Calorie density

Sugar/low-calorie sweetener content

Sodium content

Saturated fat content

Trans fat content

Considers food additives, pesticides, hormones, antibiotics and contaminants like mercury and BPA, which can affect human health and the environment. For more information on ingredient concerns, read methodology.

This product is not certified organic []

Contains 1 of EWG's top food additives of concern: Sodium Nitrite

Manufacturer likely used the toxic chemical BPA in can lining []

Antibiotics were likely used in the production of this meat []

Hormones and/or growth promoters were likely used in production of meat ingredients []

Likely contaminated with dioxin and other persistent organic pollutants []

Contains 1 ingredient(s) associated with cancer: Sodium Nitrite

This product has 2 ingredients with concerns as well as some contamination concerns:

  • Persistent Organic Pollutant (POPs) Contamination from Beef
    This contaminant is of lower concern in food. Learn why.
  • Bisphenol A (BPA) Contamination from the can liner
    This contaminant is of moderate concern in food. Learn why.
  • Sodium Nitrite
    This additive is of higher concern in food. Learn why.
  • Natural Flavor
    This additive is of lower concern in food. Learn why.

Estimates how much the food has been processed. Considers many factors, chief among them, modification of individual ingredients from whole foods and number of artificial ingredients. For more information on processing concerns, read our full methodology.

Product has been classified as having moderate processing concerns

Products with moderate and high processing concerns generally have more artificial ingredients, more ingredients that have been significantly modified from whole foods, and more ingredients overall.

This product is not certified organic []

Contains food additives of higher concern

Contains 1 of EWG's top food additives of concern: Sodium Nitrite

Manufacturer likely used the toxic chemical BPA in can lining []

Antibiotics were likely used in the production of this meat []

Hormones and/or growth promoters were likely used in production of meat ingredients []

Likely contaminated with dioxin and other persistent organic pollutants []

Contains the non-specific ingredient "flavor" []

Contains 42% of the Institute of Medicine's daily sodium (salt) recommendations based on adequate intake []

Contains 1 ingredient(s) associated with cancer: Sodium Nitrite

Per gram, high in protein []

This product contains added sugar ingredients: Corn Syrup and Dextrose []

Product has been classified as having moderate processing concerns

Please note that EWG obtains the displayed images of products from third parties and that the product's manufacturer or packager may change the product's packaging at any point in time. Therefore, EWG assumes no responsibility for the accuracy of images presented.


15.0 15.0 % Total Fat 10 g
% Protein 7 g


Trans Fat 0.0g
26.0 26.0 % Sodium 630 mg
Added Sugar Ingredients: Corn Syrup and Dextrose


Vitamin D (no value on present label)
0.0 0.0 % Vitamin A
0.0 0.0 % Vitamin C
6.0 6.0 % Calcium
6.0 6.0 % Iron
Potassium (no value on present label)

† Institute of Medicine. 2010. "Dietary Reference Intakes Tables and Application." Accessed April 8, 2014: link

How Bad Are They? - Mamapedia™

Updated on October 22, 2010

B.B. asks from Rockwall, TX

29 answers

My 17 month old, has started refusing protein. I mean every protein. Beef, chicken, turkey, eggs, beans. We've tried cooking them every way, adding different spices, EVERYTHING! Everything he used to love, he know refuses to eat. I took him to a new pediatrician Friday and he has lost quite a bit of weight. He is now in the 45th percentile. It wouldn't have been a concern, if he hadn't weighed a lot more before. I really think it's because he will only eat fruits and vegetables and some cheese. He's not getting enough fat. (The pediatrician, who I really liked, agreed with this.) I don't know what else to do. The pediatrician told me rejecting foods is a normal developmental thing, at this age.
SO...I got a jar of those Gerber meat stick things, at the store a few minutes ago. (the turkey ones) We don't eat processed food here and I'm bad are they, REALLY? They are kind of a pieced together food and it really creeps me out. I REALLY need to get protein into this Dude and it's kind of a desperate effort. I don't want him to only want these stick things and I want him to return to his normal diet. Is it OK to give him the Gerber stuff, while he gets over this phase? Will he only want processed meats, if I give them to him?

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Featured Answers


answers from Wichita on

my daughter went through a faze where she LOVED Vienna sausages and wanted them all the time. Since she wouldnt eat any other meat, I let her have them. Now she'll eat chicken, so we've phased them out and she only eats them very rarely (twice in the last 6 months). They arent super bad for you, and he'll get over his meat aversion, or he'll become a vegetarian.

You might also want to look into peanut butter or vegetarian diets just to get a feel for how they get in the protein. Good luck, mama!

3 moms found this helpful



answers from San Francisco on

Instead of the Gerber meat sticks why don't you try the Hebrew National hot dogs? Aren't they made from the better parts of the animals?

2 moms found this helpful


answers from Dallas on

We buy a protein powder at the health food store. It has a short ingredients list, which we like. You could try a fruit smoothie with the powder or peanut butter (if no allergy) in it. We use frozen fruit or cocoa powder, cinnamon, peanut butter and juice (to make it thinner and easier to drink). If you make a chocolate smoothie, maybe you could use rice or almond milk instead?

More Answers



answers from Norfolk on

Bad is a relative term. If your child needs protien they are not at ALL bad. We try to stay away from processed foods to but sometimes you just gotta feed a child what they will eat. My daughters nutritionist put my daughter on a high calorie diet when she was about 18 months, believe me I felt horible standing in the grocery store trying to find the waffles with the MOST not the least calories and fat. Protien is protien, processed or not. You may have to go with processed foods and keep experimenting until you can find something that he will eat. Also you can enrich foods he has with protien, make a white bean puree and hide it in puddings, smoothies, mix it up with mac and cheese etc. (You can supplement with pediasure or carnation instant breakfast starting at age 1).

1 mom found this helpful



answers from Dallas on

I actually went to two different lectures about a year ago by these two authors: Jordan Rubin "Patient Heal Thyself" and "Perfect Weight America" and Brendan Brazier, "Thrive: the Vegan Guide to Optimal Performance in Sports and Life."

They both created protein powders. I believe Jordan has sold his product line called "Garden of Life" (?). When I heard him speak, he was excited about a new micro-nutrient called "Fucodain" only found in sea plants. Brendan is a professional tri-athlete and his protein powder, VEGA, is made completely from plants. I've been mixing the Vanilla Chai flavor with fruit juice combinations (ex. apple + orange), and I love it.

1 mom found this helpful


answers from Pittsburgh on

I can't answer your question about the Gerber meat sticks because they grossed me out too, but have you tried a rotisserie chicken from the grocery store? I really don't like chicken too much and my kids (2 1/2 and 12 mos) won't really eat it, but they LOVE the rotisserie chicken. It is very moist and tender and it is easy for my 12 month old to eat. My 2 1/2 yr old daughter only ever wants mac and cheese or buttered noodles so the chicken is the only way to try to get something nutritious in her. I know you said you tried everything but I figured I just ask anyway. Oh, what about beans? They are great for you and have protein. My son likes when I mix them with rice and some diced veggies and then toss with some cheese.

1 mom found this helpful


answers from Seattle on

How about drinking soup? There doesn't have to even be anything in it. Just the soup in a sippy cup. It could be as easy as canned soup... or home made. You just strain out the solids.

Milk also has quite a bit of protein in it (ahhhh milk, the super food - fats proteins carbs vitamins and minerals). If straight milk is being boycotted... hot chocolate made with whole milk and syrup (or melted chocolate on the stove in a pan with milk) I've only ever seen turned down by one child, ever.

Here's a few other options just on the fly:

- avocado
- marrow bones
- butter in *everything*
- protein powder or formula
- cheese in all of it's various forms
- deep friend whatever (like chicken katsu, tempura - can be shrimp or veggie)
- biscuits & gravy
- nuttella
- quorn chik'n nuggets (made from mushrooms)

But as to your original Q... not they're not THAT bad for you. Especially for kids who need high fat diets (to coat the axons of their nerves with myelin, which is almost pure fat, and to build bone marrow for their immune system... which, again, along with the majority of the immune system -like antibodies... is almost pure fat). Processed foods are about 1000x worse for adults than children. I mean, you don't want a diet that comes entirely out of a box or can, but those self same products are ideal for "fattening up".

1 mom found this helpful


answers from Rockford on

We used to give our daughter bones to chew /suck on like pork chop or steak bones. People thought it was weird, but she loved them and would happily sit and suck on 1 while the family ate.

1 mom found this helpful


answers from Dallas on

I know I loved Vienna Sausage as a kid...gross to think now! I still grew to eat normal meat.
When my sons refused protein, I gave them skin fast in sippy cups. It's great protein but not as many calories as ensure. They're 7 and 3 now and eat great!



answers from Dallas on

Have you thought about some of the protein sources that vegetarians and vegans use? If he's ok with rice and pasta and such, you might try quinoa. It's a grain but provides a complete protein.


answers from Austin on

Those things really grossed me out, too. We just ate a lot of yogurt and scrambled eggs. My boys didn't start to eat meat until fairly recently (they are 4 and 5 years). Have you tried frying some tofu? You could always make smoothies with some peanut butter and protein powder. Add some spinach, it tastes delicious!


answers from Kokomo on

To get some added protien and other nutrients I give my daughter, who hates all meat, some soy products. Her favorite are the soyjoy fruit bars. They are quite good. You mentioned he hates eggs. Have you tried just hard boiled eggs (yolk or not) with a tiny tiny dash of salt on them? She loves those as well, but not really scrambled.


answers from Salt Lake City on

babies are good at listening to their bodies, and they don't eat what they don't need. Its okay, quit stressing.


answers from Dallas on

I see that you already posted that he won't eat the meat sticks which was your initial question, but only part of the problem. I just wanted to add that Pediasure is a good way to get him his fats and proteins. I have identical twins, and one of them was born with some health issues and was along the 10th percentile for awhile. Their pediatrician told me to get her the Pediasure which can get expensive. She actually wrote it as a doctors note and since I received WIC at that time it was covered through that.

He really does not need to eat meat. You said that he likes cheese and that's also a great source of fat and protein. I definetely would not discourage his eating of fruits and vegetables. The healthiest diets include mostly plants. I know that you said he doesn't care for beans, but I find it hard to imagine that includes all legumes. Just keep trying different combinations. I also second the avacado, hummus, beans and rice (together provides aminos), Quorn, tofu, and quinoa (which is the only single source of plant based complete protein that I know of).

Best of Luck!


answers from Houston on

protein is not fattening, its not the absence of meat that is making him skinny, it sounds like what you are doing is good, id offer avocados, greek yogurt, cottage cheese, maybe some whole wheat cookies or muffins with a cream cheese topping.



answers from Dallas on

Some children are very sensitive to what is happening inside their bodies. Perhaps the protien is making his "tummy feel icky" (which it would if his body is not making enough protein-digesting enzymes). Have him drink a little pineapple juice before or mixed with the meat. Don't worry too much about his getting hooked on processed foods, children go through lots of questionable food fettishes before they are grown. Keep up the good food, offer a wide variety of choices as he gets older and be patient. If you have to, you may need to resort to 'meal replacement drinks' like PediaSure to stablize his weight for a short period of time.


answers from Dallas on

Barilla-Plus is protein enriched pasta (with lentil flour). One of my kids was a vegetarian for quite a while, so this pasta is a staple in our house.
Sun Butter is an alternative to peanut butter (your son is too young for peanuts in this age of allergies).
I make smoothies with rice milk, flax oil, frozen fruit and protein powder, then freeze them in the popsicle forms. I use vanilla flavored whey protein, but there are several options. You can toss half an avocado in a smoothie for good fats and the flavor is mild enough that it disappears.
Don't worry too much about his picky eating as long as he is healthy and growing. It's normal for them to slow their growth rate at this age, so they eat a lot less too.
My daughter refused all meats from age 1-5 (but ate eggs, peanut butter, cheese and yogurt). It turned out to be a sensory issue - the smell of meat was too strong and offensive to her. She also hated crowded or noisy places and flipped out if anyone other than me or my mom touched her without her initiating the contact. Once we understood sensory integration, we figured out what kind of help she needed, and now at age 10, those quirks are ancient history.


answers from Charlotte on



answers from Dallas on

How about peanut butter or a shake made from some protein powder?


answers from Dallas on

I make a lot of smoothies (fresh fruit, milk, yogurt, flaxseed meal, and protein powder). Really, you can put a lot of different things in them and they still turns out creamy and delicious. I nursed my daughter for 26 months, so I worried less about the table food she was eating (knowing she was still getting all the basic nutrition she needed), however now at 28 months, I am glad that she likes the smoothies and is able to take in fruit, protein, and omega-3s all in one drink. Some times I freeze the smoothie and give it to her as an "icy". Hope this helps.


answers from Provo on

Have you tried ham? My son is the pickiest 1 year old ever, but he now is loving ham. I think we have a precooked salted ham.


answers from Portland on

Beans and rice or other grains are used in combination to provide all essential amino acids in societies where meat is not eaten. And some grains, like quinoa, are exceptionally high in protein.

Eggs are another great protein source. Puddings? Omelets?

Have you tried tofu? The softer forms (like Silken) can be whipped into smoothies. Soy milk also has good protein, and tastes remarkably good. Flavored ones are available.


answers from Dallas on

My daughter doesn't eat meat either. We just say she's a vegetarian and don't worry about it. Hubby adn I aren't super meat eaters anyway. Little ones are great at honoring what their body is telling them. Mine is about your son's age and she has also slimmed down (but not skinny), but I think it's just her getting taller and not gaining like she did the first year.


answers from St. Louis on

My daughter doesn't like a lot of meat either, unless it's the processed stuff like chicken nuggets and hot dogs, but she will eat baked beans and any kind of cheese (slices, chunks, string cheese, cottage cheese), and those have protein. You can also try hummus. Give him some crackers or vegetables to dip in it. Yogurt has some protein as well. Another thing my daughter really likes is imitation crab, so you might try that. Also, don't worry too much about weight/growth percentiles. My daughter is in the 10th percentile for weight and we don't sweat it - and neither does the doctor. As long as they're growing and healthy, that's what matters. Good luck!


answers from Chicago on

My kids LOVE beans!They love kidney beans and black beans, good source of protien!!


answers from Dallas on

Sorry I haven't read all you answers. You said he can't have milk...can he have yogurt? My son is 23 months and yogurt is about the only protein he will eat on a regular basis. I give the the regular Yoplait, not reduced fat or the kid version, and he loves it. I know it's not a high protein food, but it's better than nothing!


answers from Dallas on

Dear B. B:

This was an issue I dealt with a very long time ago myself. I got tofu, pick whatever texture you want, and mix it with pudding or fruit baby food. You can just mash it in with a fork, or if you really want to mix it well, put everything together in a blender. Tofu has lots of protein, more per ounce than meat, and blends with everything.

Good luck with that picky little eater!

I just saw your post about no milk. Tofu can also be made into pudding, which is dairy free.

L. F., mom of a 14-year-old daughter


answers from Los Angeles on

Have you tried salmon?
Cooked very simply, maybe steamed.
Tastes MUCH better than most other fishes, imo.
Also perhaps try a lamb roast,
cut up some of it very small and see if he'll go for that.


answers from Dallas on

REALLY, they are that bad. Frankly, all meat is.

But you can get protein from green peas, spinach, or broccoli. And protein is not what will put weight on him anyhow. If he drinks even 1 glass of milk a day, you are going to be fine. You mentioned beans, but have you tried chickpeas? If he wont eat them whole, get some hummus and he can dip his veggies into it. Also Tahini (sesame seeds), which is super high in protein and 100 calories a TBSP! Great for weight gain. There are pastas made from soy also which have tons of protein. (a neat protein article)

You mentioned that he would eat some cheese, how about cottage cheese or yogurt? Try the Greek Gods yogurt brand available at Sprouts or Whole Foods, and get their full fat variety in Pomegranate or Honey, if you give him honey. They have 270-250 calories per jar and he should def eat a jar at a time, no prob. Also, Sprouts has a "pasture" butter in a bright green foil wrapper which has 110 cal per tbsp (vs reg butters that have 80-100) so that is a great additive to any food to boost cal for weight gain.

If you email me back I can help with lots of other ideas as our 2yr old daughter was below the 5th percentile and is only now below the 10th. So in comparison, you have nothing to worry about. ;-P

Sausage with / to Salami Vienna Klinsky 300g

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Calories Viennese salami sausage. Chemical composition and nutritional value.

Chemical composition and nutritional analysis

Nutritional information and chemical composition
Viennese salami sausage .

The table shows the content of nutrients (calories, proteins, fats, carbohydrates, vitamins and minerals) per 100 grams of the edible part.

Nutrient Quantity Norm** % of the norm in 100 g % of the norm in 100 kcal 100% normal
Calories 388 kcal 1684 kcal 23% 5. 9% 434 g
Proteins 10 g 76 g 13.2% 3.4% 760 g
Fats 37 g 56 g 66.1% 17% 151 g

The energy value of Salami Viennese Sausage is 388 kcal.

Primary source: Created in the application by the user. More.

** This table shows the average norms of vitamins and minerals for an adult. If you want to know the norms based on your gender, age and other factors, then use the application "My Healthy Diet"

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