Skinny Flavored Latte

Skinny Latte

Espresso, steamed nonfat milk and a sugar-free flavored syrup.

Nutrition Facts Per Serving (16 fl oz)
Calories 130 Calories from Fat 0
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 0g 0%
Saturated Fat 0g 0%
Trans Fat 0g
Cholesterol 5mg 2%
Sodium 140mg 6%
Total Carbohydrate 19g 6%
Dietary Fiber 0g 0%
Sugars 17g
Protein 12g
Caffeine 150mg**
*Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
**Each caffeine value is an approximate value.

See ingredient and allergen information below.

Nutrition information is calculated based on our standardized recipes. Because our beverages are handcrafted and may be customized, exact information may vary.

Nutrition information is rounded in accordance with U.S. FDA regulatory requirements. Caffeine values are approximate and are based on limited analytical data using standard brewing methods. Caffeine values can vary greatly based on the variety of the coffee and brewing equipment used.


Milk, Brewed Espresso, Sugar Free Vanilla Syrup [Water, Natural Flavor, Maltodextrin, Citric Acid, Xanthan Gum, Sucralose, Potassium Sorbate].

We cannot guarantee that any unpackaged products served in our stores are allergen-free because we use shared equipment to store, prepare, and serve them. Customers with allergies can find ingredient information for products on the labels of our packaged products or online at

If you're thinking about cutting back on fat, you needn't feel like you're making a compromise. Once you start doing it though, you may realize you’re not actually giving up that much. And our Skinny Latte is the proof in the pudding, so to speak. Made with nonfat milk and a delicious, sugar-free syrup of your choosing, this premium espresso beverage is just as rich and flavorful as any coffee we offer.

Explore other Starbucks® skinny beverages made with non-fat milk, sugar-free syrup and no whip, such as Iced Skinny Flavored Latte, Skinny Caramel Macchiato and Skinny Cinnamon Dolce Latte.

Did you know

Nonfat milk is often referred to as skim milk. The term comes from the process of skimming butterfat from the milk.