Yogurt contains trans fats. In fact, all dairy and beef naturally contain some trans fats (2-5%). These natural trans fats may actually be healthful but conventional dietary advice treats them all the same.
Conversely, a bottle of Canola Oil may say it's trans fat free but in fact could be up to 5% of the bad kind. It's just that in a tablespoon serving size, it shows up as too small to count. The 1 cup serving size of yogurt is big enough to pass the threshold so it has to be shown.
It just goes to show you that you can't trust labels or nutritionists.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trans_fat
I heard about the 0.5gr threshold. But what can possibly be better than a cup of greek yogurt?
Kind of a necessary evil, no? Also, I can't imagine consuming 10 portions a day on top of other foods. I take half a serving of fat-free salad dressing once daily and a 1 cup of greek yogurt.
I'm beginning to think that I am much smaller than most of you guys or that I workout much less intensely. The other day, Dub told me that it's ok to eat 280 grams (don't quote me, it was a big number) of carbs after workout--I'd probably go to sleep right away if I did that :)