Fiber-enriched crackers


Enrich your products with the benefits of fiber

The message is loud and clear — fiber is essential to our health and well-being. Today’s consumers are demanding fiber in everything, from breakfast cereals and snacks to side dishes and beverages.

Create fiber-rich products that consumers crave. We have what you need to bring your vision to life through a broad plant-based portfolio of in-demand ingredients and solutions for nutrition, health and wellness applications. Our formulation, sensory and nutrition science experts have the experience  to help you design and get your fiber-enhanced products to market faster. Let our dedicated team be your guide for claims, substantiation, label requirements and more.

Our proven fiber solutions:

Webinar: Fiber’s role in nutrition, health and wellness snacking

Formulating snacks with a fiber focus can have a positive impact on your brand growth and appeal. Learn more consumer insights and healthy snacking trends from Ingredion experts.

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Related resources

Fiber-enriched cereal with berries, milk and garnish

Digestive health

Create appeal and promote consumer well-being with solutions designed to maintain and improve digestive and gut health.

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Prebiotic infant formula

Prebiotics for infant nutrition

Support infant digestive health with high-quality ingredients.

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Formulating for nutrition

Give consumers more of what they want and less of what they don’t. Our solutions for nutrition can replace less-desirable ingredients with more nutritious alternatives — adding fiber, enhancing protein or reducing sugar in your application.

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Frequently asked questions:

What is dietary fiber made of? 

Dietary fiber is made up of carbohydrate polymers with three or more monomeric units (MUs), which are neither digested nor absorbed in the human intestine. Some non-carbohydrates such as lignin and substances which are present in cell walls linked to polysaccharides may also be considered dietary fibers according to different regulatory authorities.

Where does dietary fiber come from? 

Dietary fibers may come from: 

  • Naturally occurring sources: “intrinsic and intact” carbohydrates and lignin
  • Isolated or synthetic carbohydrates that have physiological effects that are beneficial to human health

What are the food sources of dietary fibers? 

Both soluble and insoluble fibers are naturally occurring in food sources such as fruits, vegetables, legumes, tubers and cereals. Resistant starch can only be found in starchy foods such as cereals, tubers and green bananas. Pectins are more naturally occurring in fruits and vegetables, and β-glucans and arabinoxylans are present in cereals.1

Learn more about texturizers

Whether you’re formulating for a specific characteristic or simply interested in learning more about an ingredient, our Texturizer Solutions page has all the information you need.

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Let’s make your goals a reality

Collaborate with us today to tap into our deep nutrition and sensory science expertise, formulation experience, broad portfolio of in-demand ingredients, market research, consumer insights and more.


1Makki, Kassem, et al. "The impact of dietary fiber on gut microbiota in host health and disease." Cell Host & Microbe 23.6 (2018): 705-715.

*Meets FDA requirements for dietary fibers

The information described above is offered solely for your consideration, investigation and independent verification. It is up to you to decide whether and how to use this information. Ingredion Incorporated and the Ingredion group of companies make no warranty about the accuracy or completeness of the information contained above or the suitability of any of their products for your specific intended use. Furthermore, all express or implied warranties of noninfringement, merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose are hereby disclaimed. Ingredion Incorporated and the Ingredion group of companies assume no responsibility for any liability or damages arising out of or relating to the foregoing.