fbpx ;

Raw Chips Head-to-Head Review: Brad’s Raw Foods vs. Rhythm Superfoods

Raw food is a big trend these days. And when we recently got the opportunity to try not one but two brands of raw chips (aren’t heated above 115 degrees yet promised to be delicious and crunchy), we just had to try them. Read on for our taste-buds’ reaction to these raw chips!

raw chipsBrad’s Raw Foods Chips

Raw kale is one thing, but raw sweet potato? Well, that just sounds kind of inedible. Except, it’s not when Brad’s Raw Foods makes them. Slightly sweet, a little salty and all raw, these hard (seriously, crunchy almost to a fault, especially if you’re a fan of lighter chips) raw Sweet Potato Chips have an ingredient list you just can’t beat: carrots, sweet potatoes, flax seeds, sprouted buckwheat, maple syrup, EVOO, salt, vanilla, allspice, nutmeg and sea salt. And the nutritionals aren’t bad either. For a 14-chip serving, there’s 120 calories, 4.5 grams of fat, 4 grams fiber, 5 grams of sugar, 3 grams of protein and 130 percent of your vitamin A and 6 percent of your iron for the day. While they’re different than your usual chip (again, much harder), I liked them. In fact, I’d probably eat them all the time if they weren’t $6.99 a bag.

And then there’s the Brad’s Raw Foods kale chips. I got to try both the Naked and Vampire Killer varieties and holy moley, they were far tastier than I expected. Totally vegan, the company uses a mix of cashews, sunflower seeds and red pepper to give these chips a cheesy flavor that is super filling and satisfying. While the Naked kind is plenty flavorful, the Vampire Killer raw chips aren’t playing around. Garlicky and delicious, I found it hard to not eat the whole tub of them in one sitting. One serving of these raw chips contains 140 calories, 6 grams of protein, 139 percent of the daily recommended value of vitamin A, 129 percent of the daily recommended value of vitamin C, 11 percent of the daily recommended value of iron and 8 percent of the daily recommended value of calcium. And like the other raw food chips, all of the vegetable’s nutritional elements are left intact, so you get all those good naturally occurring enzymes and vitamins found in raw kale. Again, only the price point of $7.49 a tub is holding me back from making these a regular nosh!

FTC disclosure: We often receive products from companies to review. All thoughts and opinions are always entirely our own. Unless otherwise stated, we have received no compensation for our review and the content is purely editorial. Affiliate links may be included. If you purchase something through one of those links we may receive a small commission. Thanks for your support!


  1. D says:

    I’m actually afraid to try these. I am juicing kale right now as I am doing a Reboot similar to the documentary Fat Sick and Nearly Dead. But the kale just tastes grassy, but now that you have reviewed maybe I will give them a try.

  2. Alyssa says:

    I LOOOOOOVE kale chips!!!!Especially the cheezy kind. And yes, I have to restrain myself, or else I’d eat an entire bag in a single sitting.

  3. Thanks for the review! I’ve never tried kale chips but I am so excited to get some now! Where do you usually buy these?

    1. Jenn says:

      Most natural foods stores have them (like Whole Foods) or you can get them online. We’ve linked to each of the products in the review. Happy shopping! 🙂

      –FBG Jenn

  4. Tracy Vander says:

    Brad’s Kale chips are amazing and addicting! I love the fact that the leafy kale chips are RAW!!! They are pricey, but definitely worth the splurge each week. I just ordered half a case (12 packages) from his website, and with the shipping, it saves me about $.50/package.

Comments are closed.