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Blackcurrant Jam (12oz) - No Added Sugar


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No Added Sugar Jams & Jelly

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Lemon Curd  – Vegan - No Added Sugar Notify me when available

Lemon Curd – Vegan - No Added Sugar


Notify me when available

1 gram sugar per serving from real fruit

Our goal with our signature line of jams and jellies is to disrupt the sugar-free jelly and jams category. 7 years later we are the fastest growing jam brand in the U.S.A. 

Are GOOD GOOD's Jelly, Jams, and preserves sugar-free?

We cannot claim sugar-free on our packaging because most of our jams contain 1 gram of naturally occurring sugar from fruit per serving. This is because of the high fruit content in our jams and jelly.

What does sugar-free actually mean?

Sugar-free according to the U.S. Food and Drug administration is "any product that contains less than 0.5 grams of [any type of] sugar per serving" (1). 

Taste satisfaction guarantee

How can jam makers call out sugar-free when jams are traditionally 50% fruit?

The conventional Jam manufacturers who use the sugar-free claim on their packaging use trace amounts of real fruit, and supplement with flavor enhances (typically written on ingredient listings as Natural Flavors*), synthetic dyes for the color (you'll see Red 40*), and use high potency artificial sweeteners (i.e, Splenda, sucralose, cyclamate) to be able to claim sugar-free.

The growing consumer demand for natural and scientifically proven ingredients?

Many people want a product where they can understand the ingredients on the product label. We've found that people searching for a healthy "sugar-free" jam or jelly are in-fact looking for a real fruit jam or jelly without added sugar, artificial sweeteners, and other unhealthy additives. These jams and jellies are typically sweetened with natural sweeteners such as stevia, monk fruit extract, or erythritol. GOOD GOOD uses safe scientifically proven(2) natural sweeteners - stevia, and erythritol. 

With all our products you'll find FRUIT listed as the first ingredient on the ingredient listings indicating it's the most active ingredient. So, if you're tired of yucky "sugar- free" textures, or the bad after taste then you've come to right place. Our jam is your jam. 

GOOD GOOD No Added Sugar Jams vs Sugar Free Jams?

 No added sugar GOOD GOOD Jam means our products are free from high fructose corn syrup, artificial sweeteners (ie, sucralose, aspartame), artificial flavors, dyes, and refined sugars. See how our products compare to the competition here: PRODUCT COMPARISON

Are sugar free jams healthy for you?

 Sugar-free jams can be a healthier alternative to regular jams as they typically have lower calorie and carbohydrate content. However, we recommend a good good jam that offers natural ingredients and natural sweeteners. Often many sugar free jam makers use artificial sweeteners such as aspartame or sucralose, which have their own set of potential health concerns. As always we recommend people to be savvy consumers, to check the ingredient list and consult with a healthcare provider to determine if sugar-free jams are appropriate for you

Frequently asked questions


Yes, it is possible to make jelly without sugar. Sugar is typically added to jelly to sweeten the taste and help the jelly set, but it can be replaced with other sweeteners such as honey, maple syrup, or artificial sweeteners. Sugar-free jelly can also be made with sugar substitutes like Stevia, xylitol or Erythritol. Additionally, some jelly recipes can be made with natural sources of pectin, such as apples and citrus fruit, which can help the jelly set without the addition of sugar. Keep in mind that sugar-free jelly may have a different texture, taste and shelf-life than regular jelly.


Yes, diabetics can have sugar-free jelly. Diabetics need to be careful about their sugar intake because they have difficulty regulating their blood sugar levels. Sugar-free jelly can be a good option for diabetics as it does not contain added sugar which can affect blood sugar levels. However, it is important for diabetics to be aware of the sweeteners used in sugar-free jelly, as some sweeteners can still have an impact on blood sugar levels. Some sugar-free jellies contain artificial sweeteners such as aspartame, saccharin, and sucralose, which are safe for most people to consume, but should be used in moderation. Diabetics should also check the labels of sugar-free jelly and be aware of the carbohydrate and calorie content. GOOD GOOD recommends to consult with a healthcare professional for specific advice.


A good sugar-free jelly is one that uses natural sweeteners or sugar substitutes that do not significantly impact blood sugar levels. Some examples of natural sweeteners that can be used in sugar-free jelly are: Stevia: a natural sweetener derived from the leaves of the Stevia rebaudiana plant. Erythritol: a sugar alcohol that is 60-70% as sweet as sugar and has almost no calories. Xylitol: a sugar alcohol that is similar in sweetness to sugar and has 40% fewer calories. It's important to note that even though the jelly is sugar-free, it may still contain carbohydrates, so it's important to check the label and consult with a healthcare professional. Additionally, a good sugar-free jelly should also have a good taste, texture, and consistency, and it should be made with high-quality ingredients. It's worth noting that many sugar-free jellies are manufactured and have artificial sweeteners, which can have a metallic aftertaste. So, if possible, try to look for natural sugar-free jelly made with natural sweeteners and with no artificial ingredients.


Sugar-free jelly can be a good option for people looking to reduce their sugar intake, such as diabetics or those on a low-sugar diet. They can provide the same taste and texture as regular jelly without the added sugar. However, it's worth noting that sugar-free jelly may not taste exactly the same as regular jelly because sugar also affects the texture and consistency of jelly. Sugar-free jelly can also be a good option for people who want to reduce their calorie intake. It's important to note that sugar-free jelly may use artificial sweeteners, which can have a metallic aftertaste. So, if possible, try to look for natural sugar-free jelly made with natural sweeteners and with no artificial ingredients. It's also important to check the label of sugar-free jelly and be aware of the carbohydrate and calorie content, as well as the ingredients used. It's always recommended to consult with a healthcare professional for specific advice.


Give this a try: Ingredients: 4 cups of fruit juice or puree (e.g. berries, citrus, or apples) 2 tablespoons of powdered fruit pectin 2 tablespoons of a sugar substitute (e.g. Stevia, Erythritol, or Xylitol) 1/4 cup of lemon juice (optional, for added flavor and to aid in setting) Instructions: Sterilize jars and lids by boiling them in a large pot of water for at least 10 minutes. In a large saucepan, combine the fruit juice or puree, pectin, sugar substitute, and lemon juice (if using). Bring the mixture to a rolling boil over high heat, stirring constantly. Allow the mixture to boil for 1-2 minutes, then remove it from the heat. Skim off any foam that has formed on the surface of the jelly. Ladle the jelly into the sterilized jars, leaving about 1/4 inch of headspace at the top. Wipe the rims of the jars clean and place the lids on top. Process the jars in a boiling water canner for 5 minutes, then remove them from the canner and let them cool completely. Check the seals of the jars, if any jars don't seal, store the jelly in the refrigerator and consume it within a few weeks. This recipe is a basic one, you can adjust the amount of sweeteners to taste, and you can use different fruit juices or purees to make different types of jelly. It's also important to note that, depending on the sweetener used, the jelly may have a different texture or consistency compared to regular jelly made with sugar.


The carbohydrate content in sugar-free jelly can vary depending on the ingredients and brand. Many sugar-free jellies use artificial sweeteners, which do not contain carbohydrates. However, some sugar-free jellies may contain natural sweeteners such as fruit juice, which can contain carbohydrates. It's important to check the nutrition label of the specific brand of sugar-free jelly you're interested in to determine the exact carbohydrate content. In general, most sugar-free jellies contain less than 1g of carbs per serving, with most of them containing zero carbs. Keep in mind that even though the jelly is sugar-free, it may still contain carbohydrates, so it's important to check the label and consult with a healthcare professional for specific advice.


Yes, all of our GOOD GOOD jams and jellies are manufactured in a nut-free facility, ensuring safety for those with nut & peanut allergies.


The shelf life of sugar-free jelly in the refrigerator after opening depends on several factors, such as the ingredients used, the manufacturing process, and the storage conditions. Most sugar-free jellies will have a best-by date on the label and can last for several months when stored in the refrigerator after opening, as long as it is stored in an airtight container and kept away from heat and light. It's important to check the jar of jelly for any signs of spoilage such as mold, off-odors or off-taste before consuming it. If you notice any signs of spoilage, it's best to discard the jelly. In general, sugar-free jelly can last in the refrigerator for 3-6 months after opening, but it's always best to check the label of the specific product you have and follow the instructions on it.


Splenda (sucralose) is a popular artificial sweetener that is often used as a sugar substitute. It is about 600 times sweeter than sugar and does not contain any calories. It is also heat-stable, so it can be used in baking and cooking. Many people find that Splenda has a good taste and it does not affect blood sugar levels like sugar does. However, some people may not like the taste of artificial sweeteners like Splenda, and others may have concerns about the safety of consuming artificial sweeteners. The safety of Splenda has been evaluated by several regulatory agencies, such as the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) and it has been deemed safe for consumption when consumed in moderate amounts. It's worth noting that some studies have suggested that consuming large amounts of artificial sweeteners may be associated with an increased risk of certain health issues, but more research is needed to determine if this is true. However, for most people, consuming moderate amounts of Splenda is considered safe. It's always recommended to consult with a healthcare professional for specific advice and to check the label of the product to know the amount of sweetener used.