DISCOVER
×
Loading ...

How to eat healthy at Domino's Pizza

Updated February 21, 2017

Eating healthy at Domino's Pizza is not too difficult since you can get all the basic food groups -- bread, vegetables, cheese and meats -- in a single slice of pizza. However, you need to know how each ingredient figures in the picture and the following will give you a breakdown of the items on Domino's Pizza menu.

Loading ...

Order slices from a smaller pizza rather than a larger one. Larger pizzas are divided into more pieces, but there are still more calories in a slice from a large pizza than one from a small pizza.

Have a piece of the crunchy thin crust which will have 80 calories and 3.5 g (0.12 oz) of fat versus the classic hand tossed or ultimate deep dish which has 160 calories and 3 and 6 g (0.11 and 0.21 oz) of fat respectively.

Choose a topping. For meat toppings, ham is your best choice since it only has 10 calories and 0 g of fat. Sausage contains the most calories--45--and has 0 g of fat. For veggies, you have a wide variety that have 0 calories and 0 g of fat. Some of these are onions, green peppers, mushrooms, anchovies and jalapeños.

Enjoy a side item. A garden fresh salad with 70 calories and 4 g (0.14 oz) of fat or a grilled chicken Caesar salad with 100 calories and 4.5 g (0.15 oz) of fat are both good choices. However, unless you add the light Italian dressing with 20 calories and 1 g (0.4 oz) of fat or eat it without dressing, you will increase your calories by over 200 and grams of fat by at least 22 (or 0.78 oz).

Add a different side item. Breadsticks have 130 calories and 7 g (1/4 oz) of fat whereas Barbecue Buffalo Wings have 230 calories and 14 g (1/2 oz) of fat.

Warning

Be careful which salad dressing you choose.

Loading ...

About the Author

This article was created by a professional writer and edited by experienced copy editors, both qualified members of the Demand Media Studios community. All articles go through an editorial process that includes subject matter guidelines, plagiarism review, fact-checking, and other steps in an effort to provide reliable information.

Loading ...