by Michael Smith
The Grain Valley softball team has a stiff challenge.
The Eagles faced off against Blue Springs, a team that has had a strong softball program for many years.
They had plenty of opportunities to score, but only managed to push across three runs in a 7-3 loss to the Wildcats Monday at home.
Grain Valley (14-5) stranded nine runners on base, including five in the first two scoreless innings.
“We had some opportunities we didn’t take advantage of,” Grain Valley head coach Garrett Ogle said. “I thought that we hit well and pitched well. We just had opportunities that didn’t go our way.”
Blue Springs took advantage by scoring one run in the first inning on an error and Brooklyn Saysoff drove in Cejai Hollins on an RBI single in the third to make it 2-0. Grain Valley countered with a run in the bottom of the third when Salome’ Haley reached on an infield single, Olivia Slaughter doubled to left center field to put runners on second and third and Crysta Hernandez used a squeeze bunt to push across a run.
That’s all the Eagles would get as they went into the fourth down 2-1. The Wildcats (12-5) tacked onto the lead in the top of the fourth when Rien Moore singled and reached third on a two-base error by the Eagles on the same play, and then scored on an RBI bloop single by Kendall Miller, making it 3-1.
In the fifth, Blue Springs blew the game open against Grain Valley starting pitcher Hailey Hemme. Sayoff drilled a bases-clearing double to left-center field in the fifth to make it 6-1 and Makenna Delany made it 7-1 in the sixth with an RBI single.
The Eagles didn’t go down without a fight though as they loaded the bases in the sixth. First baseman Ella Clyman drove in two runs on a sharp single up the middle to make it 7-3, however, the next batter flew out to end the threat as the team managed just three runs against Moore.
Hemme was the losing pitcher as she tossed seven innings and allowed seven runs (six earned), walked six and struck out seven.
“Hailey pitched great,” Ogle said. “She threw strikes and she gave us a good opportunity to be in the ball game.”
Camryn Bown led the Eagles’ hitters by going 3-for-3 at the dish.
Grain Valley shortstop Sydney Wagner gets ready to field a ground ball. Photo credit: Michael Smith
Grain Valley starting pitcher Hailey Hemme gave up six earned runs and struck out seven batters in a 7-3 loss to Blue Springs. Photo credit: Michael Smith
by Michael Smith
The Grain Valley football team was missing a key piece of its offense.
Going into Friday’s home game against Platte County, sophomore DJ Harris, who had the most varsity experience among its three running backs, was out with a lower body injury.
Even without the talented ball carrier, the Eagles were able to put together their most completed offensive performance of the season as they rushed for 356 yards as a team during a 24-14 victory against Suburban White Conference rival Platte County.
Three Grain Valley players rushed for more than 100 yards, led by quarterback Caleb Larson, who had 137 yards on 21 carries. Senior running back Christian Lanear added 117 yards on 10 totes and junior Ty Williams had 108 yards on 11 carries and two scores.
“We always talk about the three-headed monster we have back there,” Allie said. “When one goes down, the others pick up the slack. Offensively, this was our most productive game.”
Williams' two touchdowns helped the Eagles (2-2) keep the lead throughout. He found a huge hole in the middle and ran 18 yards for a score to make it 7-0 with 2:48 left in the first period.
After Platte County scored on a 60-yard scoring pass from ZImmerman to Brennan Rich midway through the second period, the Eagles and Williams responded. Williams scored on a 43-yard run to the right as he ran right through a Pirates defender and scampered 30-plus more yards into the end zone to make it 21-7.
“When your adrenaline is going, you feel like you can run through a brick wall,” Williams said. “I didn’t realize I threw him until I saw the play on the TV. I watched it and thought, ‘Wow! OK!’
“Our O line is the best in the state of Missouri. They are the greatest group of guys. I want to hang out with them all the time on the field and outside of school. None of these touchdowns and yards aren’t possible without them.”
Added Grain Valley head coach David Allie: “We preach yards after contact. We try to break tackles and get north and south and get extra yards. He did that well tonight. He runs the ball hard. He’s a strong kid, if you don’t wrap him up, he’ll run through you.”
Earlier in the season, Williams was primarily used as a third-down back, but has received more opportunities since Harris went down with an injury last week.
“All the glory to God. None of this is possible without him,” Williams said. “I was just being a team player. I was doing what I needed to do. DJ got hurt and I needed to step up, and I said ‘Alright. Let’s go.’”
The Grain Valley defense also stepped up with two turnovers and three stops of the Platte County offense in the red zone.
Grain Valley senior safety Keagan Hart came up with two interceptions of Platte County quarterback Dylan Zimmerman, with the last one coming with under five minutes remaining in the fourth quarter.
Platte County trailed 24-14 and had the ball on the Eagles 18. The Grain Valley senior safety was lined up against slot receiver Dawsen Mizell, who had several big third down catches and a fourth-down catch that eventually led to a touchdown earlier in the game.
Hart said he knew Zimmerman would look to find Mizell and Hart stepped in front of him to intercept the ball at the 8-yard line and return it to the 20. The play sealed the game as the Eagles ran out the rest of the clock.
“It was kind of easy to read it because you knew who the ball was going to,” Hart said of his second interception. “We just had to allow our defensive line to get to the quarterback and force the throw. The backers got hands on everybody and that allowed me time to get to him.
“It was easier to stop them in the red zone because we knew they were a pass-heavy team. We just had to play man and get aggressive with them, which made them have to throw a little bit quicker.”
Added Grain Valley head coach David Allie: “What a great play out in the flat! That was huge! The defense really did their job.”
His second big interception came at the 10:19 mark in the second period. The Pirates once again had the ball in the red zone, but the Eagles front four got pressure on Zimmerman, causing him to rush his throw. He threw the ball right to Hart who returned the ball 85 yards for a touchdown to make it 14-0.
The third red zone when Platte County had the ball at the Grain Valley 18 and on fourth-and-4 the Eagles defense forced a low throw by Zimmerman, which resulted in an incomplete pass and a turnover on downs.
Grain Valley led 21-14 at halftime as Platte County scored on a 60-yard pass from Zimmerman to senior Wide receiver Brennan Rich and a 7-yard run from senior running back Nate Walls.
Those would be the only two scores the Pirates had. Grain Valley put up the only points of the second half when senior place kicker Austin Schmitt broke his own school record by making a 48-yard field goal, the longest in school history.
“We played well in all three phases of the game,” Allie said. “We outplayed them.”
Junior Ty Williams had 108 yards on 11 carries and two scores. Photo credit: Clara Jaques
Caleb Larson breaks through on a QB keeper against Platte County. Photo credit: John Overstreet
Keagan Hart celebrates an Eagle touchdown in their victory over Platte County. Photo credit: John Overstreet
Jake Allen applies some defensive pressure. Photo credit: John Overstreet
Photo credit: Clara Jaques
by Michael Smith
Grain Valley head volleyball coach Tori Squiers noted that the schedule would be much tougher for her Eagles in 2022.
That is exactly the way she wants it.
That’s because playing tougher opponents will help the team better prepare for the teams Grain Valley will face in the playoffs, Squiers said. The Eagles got a taste of that tougher competition Thursday against Blue Springs South.
The Eagles played the Jaguars tough in three out of four sets, but fell 25-20, 25-11, 21-25 25-21.
“I just told the girls that I am so proud because tonight was a huge transition for us,” Squiers said. “After the second set, typically from the last few games, we have been shutting down after a loss. The fact that we came back and won the third set was a huge deal.”
South led for most of the first set. After Grain Valley took a 7-6 advantage, the Jaguars went on a 12-2 spurt to take a 18-9 lead. The Eagles stormed back behind the serving of junior setter Allison Koepkey and sophomore outside hitter Kayla Gallagher and narrowed the gap to 19-18 following a 9-1 run. A pair of blocks and a pair of kills helped South withstand the Grain Valley comeback as it took the first set 25-20.
The Jaguars dominated the second set and led by as many as 12 points following back-to-back kills from Valentine and Krebs that made it 21-9. Five different South players got at least one kill in the set as it outscored Grain Valley 25-11.
Even down two sets, the Eagles would not go away quietly. The combination of Gallagher and freshman Kyleigh Casey, who is listed on the junior varsity roster, totaled 11 kills in the set to help their team force a fourth set following a 25-21 victory. After South took a 1-0 lead, Grain Valley came back to lead 2-1 and never trailed for the rest of the set.
“Kyleigh has brought a lot to the team and brings that young energy that is a lot of fun for the upperclassmen girls, too,” Squiers said. “It brings the fans in, as well.”
“Kayla has made a huge transition being the sixth rotational player for the team. She is one of our captains. She was voted to be one by the team. She’s brought a lot to us with her playing ability and energy, as well.”
After Grain Valley took a 2-0 lead, South ran away with it and went on a 15-6 run from there to make it 15-8. Grain Valley got as close as three points after a kill from Casey made it 19-16. South outscored Grain Valley 6-5 the rest of the way with Tunley closing the match out with a kill.
“I am super pleased, we kept it close in every game with South, which is something we have not been able to do in the past,” Squiers said. “I think being able to play against a big school like that is a big deal.”
Gallagher ended up having a strong performance for the 3-3 Eagles as she had a match-high 15 kills. Senior Adelyn Bybee added eight and chipped in with six.
The Grain Valley volleyball team celebrates winning the third set in a match against Blue Springs South. Photo credit: Michael Smith
Grain Valley sophomore Kayla Gallagher prepares for the serve. Photo credit: Michael Smith
The Planning & Zoning Commission met September 14th, approving site plans for a new Culver’s restaurant on the north side of I-70, approving an amendment to change parking regulations to aid in the City’s plans to sell three parcels of land within the Downtown Overlay District, and struck down a zoning regulation amendment which would have required conformity in the fences along major collector and arterial streets.
Following a public hearing and extended debate on the issue, the Commission voted down a proposed zoning regulation amendment which would have required six-foot privacy fencing on side and rear yards adjacent to designated collector and arterial streets in the City’s Comprehensive Plan. Commissioner Craig Shelton was the lone ‘yes’ vote on the proposal.
The second public hearing involved a recommendation to amend an ordinance to change the parking regulations in the Downtown Overlay District to allow an exception to an area south of Harris Street, allowing for parking between buildings and the street. The City currently owns three vacant parcels south of Harris Street and east of Main Street, and is looking at options to sell the parcels. The City requested the change in an effort to make the parcels more desirable for economic development in the area. Following the public hearing in which no resident voiced an opinion on the matter, the commission approved the change to the ordinance.
The commission also approved site plans for a Culver’s restaurant to be located in the Mercado Plaza, located on the west side of Buckner Tarsney Road between Woodbury Drive and Jefferson Street. The restaurant will be located north of the Starbucks Coffee site currently under construction.
Representatives for Culver’s reported to the commission that construction would begin in the fall, with an opening planned for late March or early April 2023.
The next meeting of the Planning and Zoning Commission will be held October 12, 2022 at 6:30pm.
Front right view of the approved Culver's location, scheduled for a spring 2023 opening.
Image credit: City of Grain Valley
Advertiser Spotlight: State Bank of Missouri supported your 2022 Best of Grain Valley contest publication. Check it out on our website, or pick up a copy of this year's publication around town.
Girl Scout Troop 1857 members Sophia Henderson, Morgan Peters, and Addy Doerman have completed their Bronze Award project, building a Little Free Pantry on the grounds of Faith United Methodist Church, 1950 SW Eagles Parkway, Grain Valley.
Similar to Little Free Libraries, the Little Free Pantry provides an opportunity for anyone to stop by and take what they need or leave food or toiletry items for others. The pantry is stocked with a variety of canned and packaged food and snacks, and toiletry items.
"We tried to make sure all of the canned goods are pop-tops, and there are lots of snack items for people who may not have can openers," Henderson said.
The girls began the project in May, seeking advice from community leaders such as Mayor Mike Todd, and the volunteers at the Grain Valley Assistance Council. They spent months finalizing their design and working with their parents and grandparents to build and place the pantry at the site provided by Faith United Methodist Church. Doerman's grandmother and others helped provide the initial supply of food and toiletries for the pantry.
The girls raised money to pay for building supplies, and will take turns ensuring the pantry is stocked. They've also thought about how the project will be sustained after they have concluded their time with the project, perhaps passing it down to a younger troop who is working on their own Bronze Award.
"When we get out of 8th grade, we could pass it on to a Brownie troop or a Daisy troop, and they can pick it up while they are working on their own Bronze award," Doerman explained.
Parent volunteer Felicia Bergan said Faith United Methodist Church has been a great partner in the process. When the group was looking for an ideal site for their pantry, Faith UMC was suggested as an ideal site given their location and community-based plans they have at their site.
"So, I contacted Pastor Mike, and in 48 hours, he's like 'The whole church approved your plan, you're good.' They're looking at doing a lot of cool community stuff on their land, and this project fit well with their plans. He's (Pastor Mike Cassidy) just been phenomenal. He came out while we were building last weekend, checked on us, and praised the girls. The whole church has been awesome and has been a great partner with us."
Donations of unused, unexpired food items and toiletries are welcome and may be left inside the pantry box, and anyone is welcome to take what they need.
The girls are already discussing ideas for their Silver Award projects, and may expand the pantry box concept to meet other community needs.
"Girl Scouts are way more than just cookies," Peters said.
Girl Scouts Troop 1857 members (left to right) Sophia Henderson, Morgan Peters, and Addy Doerman have completed their Bronze Award project, building a Little Free Pantry on the grounds of Faith United Methodist Church, 1950 SW Eagles Parkway, Grain Valley. All are welcome to take what they need or leave food or toiletry donations for others.
Photo credit: Valley News staff
The City of Grain Valley is looking for public support regarding three 2025-2026 Transportation Project Grant applications submitted by City Engineer Dick Tuttle. Public comments must be submitted to the Mid-America Regional Council (MARC) by Friday, September 23, 2022.
According to Tuttle, the three grant applications cover work Eagles Parkway (Route AA) Road Improvements from Buckner Tarsney Road to Cross Creek Drive, a shared trail along SW Eagles Parkway from Buckner Tarsney Rd to Blue Branch and a shared trail on South Buckner Tarsney. Project types range from recreational trails, roadway capacity, and non-motorized facilities and/or Safe Routes to School (SRTS) infrastructure.
The project on Eagles Parkway is designed to provide a ten-foot wide paved shared trail on the south side of Eagles Parkway from Buckner Tarsney Road to Blue Branch Creek Trail. The project purpose is to improve pedestrian/bike trail traffic. The current pedestrian route to the schools is a sidewalk from the east - with no pedestrian access provided from the west. No bicycle access is provided with connection to existing shared trails to either the east or west. This proposed project will provide connectivity to existing trails, safe routes to schools and connectivity to existing major roads within the city.
The second project submitted includes expansion and improvements to SW Eagles Parkway from Buckner Tarsney Road to Cross Creek Drive. This project includes curb and gutter work where missing, sidewalks on the north side of the street, bicycle/pedestrian shared path on the south side of the street, Stormwater improvements, intersection improvements at Kirby Road/High School entrance and Cross Creek Drive.
The grant application explains, “The intersection improvements [will be designed to] include left hand turn lanes and a right-hand turn lane into the high school. With the growth of Grain Valley and the expansion of the Grain Valley High School has come increased traffic at the intersection causing long delays during the morning rush of students arriving, afternoon rush of students departing and evening school sporting events.”
The final project application calls for construction of approximately 3,630 feet of 10-foot-wide paved trail connecting Nelson Drive, Sni-A-Bar Blvd to the existing Blue Branch Trail along Buckner Tarsney Road. Currently, Buckner Tarsney Road is a two-lane road without curbs or sidewalks. This proposed trail will provide that safe pedestrian and bike access.
According to MARC, comments received will be provided to the committees and incorporated into the process of determining funding recommendations.
For more information on the three grant applications or to submit a public comment, visit https://gis2.marc2.org/suballocated/PublicCommentListing.html.
Public comments must be submitted by Friday, September 23. If you have any questions regarding the 2025-2026 Transportation Project Applications contact Public Information Officer, Tiffany Lor, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Grain Valley Police Department invites residents to their National Night Out Against Crime event in the field behind the Community Center, on Tuesday, September 20th from 6:00pm - 8:00pm.
During this free event, families can enjoy free food and drinks, K9 demonstrations, Bomb Squad demos, helicopter landing, and security raffle prizes.
(StatePoint) Movement is an essential part of early childhood development. It encourages motor skills and helps kids grow to be healthy and strong. There are tons of fun ways to get little ones on the move! Here are some great activities, games and toys to try incorporating into children’s playtime:
1. Rhythm of the beat: Play all kinds of music at home to inspire little ones to find the beat and move in time to the music. Wrist bells, maracas and egg shakers are all simple percussion instruments that are perfect for little hands. As kids get older, you can introduce musical games like “Freeze Dance” and “Hokey Pokey.”
2. Baby steps to big steps: Seek out toys that adapt as children grow and gain new skills. The Sit-to-Stand Learning Walker from VTech, suited for ages 9-36 months, can be an essential part of the journey from crawler to walker. Start out with the easy-to-remove activity panel for interactive floor play, then once a child is ready, step it up with the walker. It teaches topics like shapes, colors, animals and music. Plus, the walker’s spinning gears, piano keys, rollers, telephone handset and light-up shape sorters and buttons can offer engaging fun, while helping develop motor skills and creativity.
3. Works of art: Finger painting is a chance for kids to move around, get messy and express themselves. Just be sure to use age-appropriate supplies. New, eco-friendly, organic paints made from fruit and vegetable extracts can help ensure that art time is safe for little ones.
4. Coordination fun: Provide children with opportunities to hone coordination with toys and manipulatives.
5. Go for the gold: Playing sports teaches kiddos cooperation and teamwork, improves physical and mental health, and is a great way to make friends. It’s never too early to pique their interest in traditional sports like basketball and soccer. Practice kicking a soccer ball into a net, or tossing a basketball into a child-sized goal.
As babies and toddlers grow, a healthy dose of movement is important. From forays into the world of music, art and sports, to interactive learning toys, there are many avenues for getting children active during play.
by Marcia Napier, Grain Valley Historical Society
From my Sunday afternoon drives and the Jackson County Plat Maps from 1889, 1904 and 1911, I have concluded that the early roads around Grain Valley were named for destinations. For Example, Buckner Tarsney Road, Lone Jack Lee’s Summit Road, Stony Point Road and Pink Hill Road.
In the early years, when folks traveled on horseback or in a wagon, I think roads and road names may not have been terribly important. Most people followed a creek bed, a fence row or the straightest line between two points. If they were visiting a neighbor they took the path that led to, for example, the Russell place. I believe the Rural Free Delivery Act of 1893 was probably responsible for many paths becoming roads and those roads being named. Although it took about 10 years for the concept to spread through the United States, it was probably at this times that roads around Grain Valley were “officially” named. Again, it was logical to give them the name of the family living on the road.
In addition to Hardsaw Road and Nebgen Road (Valley News, September 1, 2022), some of the roads two miles south and east of Grain Valley include Jenkins, Campbell, Russell, Spencer and Corn. From the 1900 U. S. Census, I learned that these were some of the “neighbors” living on the farms in the area. Most listed their address as Tarsney Lakes, Missouri. Their children attended Oak Hill School or Pueblo School. And when those children grew up, several married a neighbor.
Mark Jenkins (Jenkins Road) lived there with his three sons, Mark, Jr., Albert and Robert. They appear on the 1930 U. S. Census. His wife, Irene, died in 1928, so I cannot determine if she ever lived in Grain Valley. His middle son, Albert was married Rhoda Tesch in 1937. She was the daughter of Lillie (Ashcroft) and Glover Tesch. The marriage ended in divorce during World War II. Rhoda remained in Hawaii. Robert Jenkins, the youngest son was killed in the Philippines during WW II and was buried at sea.
While there were many Campbell families living north of Grain Valley, I have not determined any Campbells on the south. This will require further research if I am to determine the origin of this road name.
You can turn west off of Corn Road onto Russell Road. It winds around only a short distance before you turn east back onto Corn Road. I can well imagine that “back in the day” only members of the Russell Family lived on this road. After all, John Chastain Russell (1809-1879) and his wife Charlotte (1812-1893) are buried in Koger Cemetery along with a number of their 10 children and their descendants. A granddaughter, Goldie Russell Montgomery was the subject of one of my articles. (Valley News, February 3, 2022)
Spencer Road was most likely named for Robert Spencer (1861-1942) who was born in Cannington, Ontario, Canada and arrived in Jackson County in 1888. Their four children grew up in the area and the eldest son, Robert F. Spencer and his wife are also buried in Koger Cemetery. One additional grave, David J. Spencer is also in the family plot. The only information I’ve learned about David is that at age 5 he was living in an orphanage in St. Joseph, Missouri.
The Corn family is quite large and it is difficult to determine exactly which branch of the family resided on Corn Road. Perhaps the Corn Road history is the story for another week!
Along with the usual assortment of tomatoes that we are accustomed to planting, this year our garden includes a ‘cousin’ that we sometimes have difficulty locating when it is time to plant– tomatillos. This weedy-looking plant tries its best to take over the space while we try to just keep it contained!
The tomatillo is native to Central American where it grew wild (hence its desire to spread) and was domesticated in Mexico where it has been grown as a food crop for hundreds of years. Tomatillos are also known as husk tomatoes, Mexican green tomatoes, Mexican ground cherry, and strawberry tomatoes. They are a member of the nightshade (Solanaceae) family, as are tomatoes, potatoes, eggplant, and peppers.
The outer paper-like husk of the tomatillo resembles a Chinese lantern and acts as a sort of protection to the fruit inside. Tomatillos are ripe when the fruit fills and splits the husk, however the fruit itself should be green and firm. Fruit that is yellow will tend to a sweeter flavor, rather than the characteristic tart flavor expected of a tomatillo. After peeling the husk away, the tomatillo will be sticky, which is normal and easily washed away.
Tomatillos are rich in Vitamins C and K, which provide immune support and help our bodies heal from injury. They also provide niacin that helps our body turn carbohydrates in to energy and potassium that aids in muscle contraction and regulation of blood pressure. Of course, as with all fruits and vegetables, there is also fiber which aids in digestive health.
As a traditional part of Mexican cooking, tomatillos are often found in stews, moles, and salsas. For a quick fresh green salsa, sauté 2 cups chopped tomatillos, ½ cup diced onion, ½ cup diced green chili, and 1 minced garlic clove in 2 tbsp. oil. Add ¼ cup of water and heat until the vegetables are soft. Purée mixture in a blender and add 2 tablespoons chopped fresh cilantro if desired. If you have an abundance of tomatillos (like I am expecting) the recipe below is our favorite to preserve some of that garden goodness to enjoy long past garden season.
Green Tomatillo Salsa
(Makes about 5 pints)
5 cups chopped tomatillos
1-½ cups seeded, chopped long green chiles
½ cup seeded, finely chopped jalapeño peppers
4 cups chopped onions
1 cup bottled lemon or lime juice
6 cloves garlic, finely chopped
1 tablespoon ground cumin (optional)
3 tablespoons dried oregano leaves (optional)
1 tablespoon salt
1 teaspoon black pepper
Wash hands, work surfaces, and equipment with warm, soapy water.
Preparing Tomatillos: Remove the dry outer husks from tomatillos; wash thoroughly. They do not need to be peeled or seeded. Chop tomatillos.
Preparing Peppers: (Wear plastic or rubber gloves and do not touch your face while handling or cutting hot peppers. If you do not wear gloves, wash hands thoroughly with soap and water before touching your face or eyes.) If you choose to peel chiles, slit each pepper along the side to allow steam to escape. Peel using one of these two methods:
Oven or broiler method - Place chiles in a hot oven (400°F) or broiler for 6 to 8 minutes until skins blister.
Range-top method - Cover hot burner (either gas or electric) with heavy wire mesh. Place peppers on burner for several minutes until skins blister.
After blistering skins, place peppers in a pan and cover with a damp cloth. Cool several minutes; slip off skins. Discard seeds and chop peppers.
Combine all ingredients in a large saucepan and stir frequently over high heat until mixture begins to boil, then reduce heat and simmer for 2O minutes, stirring occasionally. Ladle hot into clean, hot pint jars, leaving ½-inch headspace. Remove air bubbles and adjust headspace if needed. Wipe rims of jars with a dampened, clean paper towel; apply two-piece metal canning lids. Process in a boiling water canner for 15 minutes (adjust for altitudes above 1000 feet as recommended). When time is up, turn off heat, remove canner lid, and let jars sit in water for 5 minutes more. Remove jars and let sit undisturbed on counter for 24 hours, checking for vacuum seal after 2 hours.
Visit the National Center for Home Food Preservation for more information and safe, tested recipes like this one. https://nchfp.uga.edu/how/can_salsa/tomatillo_green_salsa.html
Nutrition information: (2 tablespoons) Calories: 10, Total Fat: 0g, Saturated Fat: 0g, Sodium: 89mg, Carbohydrates: 2.5g, Fiber: 0g, Protein: 0g