Subscribe & Save 10%
Free Shipping & Returns

20 Greek Recipes That’ll Give Your Meal Plans a Mediterranean Kick

Your boss might frown on you up and running off to Greece without a moment’s notice, but these fresh, flavorful Greek recipes mean that you don’t have to leave home to recreate the warmth of a day spent on Santorini, Kos, or any of Greece’s other pristine beaches.

In the mood for something light? Start with the Greek Veggie Pasta Salad. Ready for your main course? Our spanakorizo replaces butter with olive oil for a healthier alternative.

It’s enough to make you stand up and yell “Opa!” in your kitchen! 


Mediterranean Chicken Stew

Greek chicken stew recipe Picture courtesy of The Secret Ingredient

By now you’ve probably heard of the Mediterranean diet, which revolves around ingredients that are regional to Greece, Italy, Sicily, and Crete. The guidelines are easier to follow than most diets, including paleo, and it focuses on eating fresh veggies, choosing lean meats over red meats, and switching out butter for olive oil.

But that’s not to say that Mediterranean food can’t be stick-to-your-ribs good, as proven by this hearty Greek stew. This is a recipe by Maria Loi, who offers up family favorites like her mother’s Greek yogurt recipe in her cookbook, The Greek Diet.


Serves 8


1 Tbsp. tomato paste

4 cups chicken stock (or water)

1 whole chicken (3 lb.), cut into 8 pieces

3 medium eggplants, diced into 1” cubes

2 green bell peppers, roughly chopped

2 red bell peppers, roughly chopped

2 cloves garlic, minced

4 medium tomatoes, diced

1 bunch flat-leaf parsley, destemmed and chopped

1/2 cup extra-virgin olive oil

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

1/2 cup nonfat plain Greek yogurt, for serving

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 521

Protein: 54 grams

Carbs: 18 grams

Fat: 26 grams


Get the Recipe

Want to save 20% on your first order of Legion supplements?

Greek Veggie Pasta Salad

Greek pasta recipe Picture courtesy of Anytime Fitness

To get a Greek pasta salad, take all the ingredients you would add to a Greek garden salad, and add rotini.

That includes red onion, cherry tomatoes, cucumber, feta, chickpeas, and black olives – there’s so much in here, if you don’t like something, it won’t be a big deal to leave it out. Then instead of lettuce, there’s fresh herbs.

If you don’t have access to fresh parsley and dill, though, you can substitute with one-third the amount of dried herbs. For example, use 2 teaspoons of dried dill instead of 2 tablespoons fresh.

Serves 6


12 oz. whole-wheat rotini, cooked and drained

1 small red onion, diced

1 cup cherry tomatoes, halved

1 red bell pepper, diced

1/2 cucumber, diced

1/2 cup halved black olives (or green olives)

1/2 cup fresh minced parsley

2 Tbsp. fresh minced dill

Zest and juice of 1 lemon

1 cup crumbled feta

1 can (15 oz.) chickpeas, drained and rinsed

2/3 cup Greek salad dressing

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 613

Protein: 28 grams

Carbs: 90 grams

Fat: 20 grams


Get the Recipe



Traditional Greek Pita Bread

Greek pita bread Picture courtesy of Half-Baked Harvest

Pita has become so popular that it’s sold in most grocery stores, even in whole-wheat variety. But there are a lot of rewarding moments when you make it from scratch.

You get to knead the dough, which is an upper-body workout. Then you get to watch the pita puff up and brown in a skillet, kind of like cooking pancakes. Finally, the best part is eating them hot and fresh with hummus, keeping the rest on hand for pita pocket sandwiches.

Serves 8


1 cup hot water, not boiling

2 tsp. active dry yeast (or instant yeast)

2 1/2 cups all-purpose flour (more as needed)

2 tsp. salt

1 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 160

Protein: 4 grams

Carbs: 30 grams

Fat: 2 grams


Get the Recipe



Greek Lentil Soup (Fakes Soupa)

Greek Lentil Soup recipe Picture courtesy of The Greek Glutton

This is a simple vegetarian soup that doesn’t take much in terms of effort or ingredients to throw together. Yet you’ll be rewarded with a comforting, protein-rich soup.

Start by sautéing the onion, garlic, and carrot, and then stir in everything else. Reduce the heat when it boils, and let it sit for about 45 minutes, or until the lentils are tender. Add a splash of red wine vinegar at the end to bring all the flavors together, and serve with Greek yogurt.

Serves 4


1 cup brown or black lentils

1 large onion, chopped

1 large carrot, chopped

3 cloves garlic

2 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

1 Tbsp. tomato paste

4–5 cups water

3 bay leaves

2 Tbsp. dried oregano

Splash of red wine vinegar (optional)

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 266

Protein: 14 grams

Carbs: 37 grams

Fat: 8 grams


Get the Recipe




Want to know how to build muscle and lose fat eating delicious foods like these?"Dieting" doesn't have to suck. You CAN eat foods you like and have the body you want!


Greek Pasta with Feta & Chicken

Greek pasta salad recipe Picture courtesy of A Pinch of Healthy

Tired of pasta and marinara? Instead of tomato sauce, serve penne with fresh diced tomatoes and chopped olives, like in a Greek salad.

The pasta is served warm, but the fresh veggies are served at room temp to create contrast (and make this Greek chicken dinner easier to cook). You can also use leftover chicken breast instead of grilling it fresh, making this a great pasta recipe to keep in mind when your fridge is overloaded.

Serves 2


1 chicken breast (about 6.5 oz.), grilled

3 oz. whole-grain penne

1/4 cup balsamic vinaigrette

3 cups mixed baby greens

1/4 cup diced fresh tomatoes

2 Tbsp. chopped fresh basil

2 Tbsp. (1/2 oz.) crumbled feta

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 374

Protein: 27 grams

Carbs: 40 grams

Fat: 13 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Tacos with Tzatziki & Vegetables

Greek taco recipe Picture courtesy of Renée Kemps

These tacos are everything you love about the Mediterranean diet wrapped up in a soft tortilla. In fact, the only thing about this that isn’t Greek is the taco format itself, so it’s like replacing pita bread with tortillas.

A great summer recipe, these tacos are an easy way to highlight farmers’ market finds like juicy cherry tomatoes, crisp cucumber, and fresh herbs.

Serves 6


Homemade Tzatziki:

1 large cucumber, seeded

1 1/2 cup full-fat Greek yogurt

1/4 cup fresh mint leaves, chopped

3 cloves garlic, grated

1 tsp. sea salt

Freshly ground black pepper to taste

1 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil


6 small tortillas

2/3 cup cherry tomatoes

1 small red onion

1/2 zucchini

1 cup mixed olives, pitted

1 3/4 cups (7 oz.) soft feta

1/4 cup fresh mint

1/4 cup fresh oregano

1 tsp. sea salt

Freshly ground black pepper to taste

1 lemon, cut in wedges for serving

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 301

Protein: 16 grams

Carbs: 26 grams

Fat: 15 grams


Get the Recipe 



Healthy Baklava for Beginners

Greek baklava recipe Picture courtesy of The Greek Vegan

This version of baklava isn’t just healthy because the phyllo shells keep the portions small. Instead of butter, the filling uses tahini, a paste made from sesame seeds.

Butter isn’t bad in moderation, yet tahini is hands-down the winner in terms of nutrition. Sesame seeds are loaded with unsaturated fats and are one of the best natural sources of calcium. There’s a smattering of other minerals in tahini too, including copper, manganese, and iron.

Serves 30


1 cup walnuts, finely chopped

1/4 cup granulated sugar

1 tsp. ground cinnamon

1 Tbsp. tahini

1 Tbsp. lemon juice

2 tsp. lemon zest

1/2 cup water

1/4 cup pure honey

1/4 cup granulated sugar

1 Tbsp. lemon juice

2 boxes (1.9 oz. each) mini phyllo shells

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 67

Protein: 1 gram

Carbs: 9 grams

Fat: 4 grams


Get the Recipe 



Collard Green Falafel

Greek Falafel recipe Picture courtesy of Minimalist Baker

This is an update on the timeless combo of Greek hummus & falafel. And it’s healthier than the kind of falafel you’ll find in a Mediterranean restaurant or sandwich shop.

That’s because these falafel aren’t just made from chickpeas, but are stuffed with collard greens (or Swiss chard) as well. They’re also pan-cooked in a light amount of olive oil, rather than being fully fried.

Enjoy them with or without pita bread, alongside hummus and/or tzatziki.

Serves 4


1 bunch (4 cups) collard greens, stemmed and torn

1 can (15.5 oz.) chickpeas, drained and rinsed

3 cloves garlic, minced

1 1/2 Tbsp. tahini

1 1/2 Tbsp. freshly squeezed lemon juice

1/4 tsp. ground cumin

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

3 Tbsp. oat flour

4 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 154

Protein: 5 grams

Carbs: 17 grams

Fat: 7 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Walnut Cake (Karydopita)

healthy Greek cake recipe Picture courtesy of Souvlaki for the Soul

This cake is often served for special occasions in Greece, but it can also be delicious with a cup of afternoon tea. It’ll also be a welcome surprise at any cookie exchange or bake sale.

Instead of flour, the recipes uses both breadcrumbs and walnuts. And like baklava, this Greek dessert is finished with a pour of syrup, although it’s made with cinnamon and sugar rather than honey.

Serves 12


Walnut Cake:

1 cup (2 sticks) unsalted butter, softened

1 cup caster (superfine) sugar

6 egg yolks

1 shot cognac (or brandy)

Zest and juice of 1 orange

2 1/3 cups walnuts, coarsely ground

2 cups breadcrumbs

3 tsp. ground cinnamon

1/4 tsp. ground cloves (optional)

2 tsp. baking powder

6 egg whites


3 cups water

2 cups caster (superfine) sugar

1 cinnamon stick

Juice of 1/2 lemon

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 586

Protein: 11 grams

Carbs: 67 grams

Fat: 33 grams


Get the Recipe



Mediterranean Chickpea & Feta Salad Wrap

Greek feta salad wrap Picture courtesy of Bowl of Delicious

When you replace sandwich bread with a tortilla, it might seem like you have to bulk up the meat to make it a full meal. But this recipe proves that vegetarian wraps can be filling enough to eat for lunch or dinner.

It’s packed with not just greens but chickpeas, cucumber, olives, and feta. It also includes a recipe for homemade Greek dressing, which uses yogurt to make a light vinaigrette with less olive oil.

Serves 1


Greek Wrap:

1 whole-wheat tortilla wrap

Handful of leafy greens

1/4 cup cooked chickpeas, drained and rinsed

1/4 cup chopped cucumber

3–4 slices red onion

1/4 cup (1 oz.) reduced-fat feta

1/4 cup chopped tomato

1/4 cup chopped pitted olives

Creamy Greek Dressing:

2 Tbsp. nonfat plain Greek yogurt

1 tsp. red wine vinegar

1 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

1/4 tsp. dried oregano

Pinch of garlic powder

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 618

Protein: 25 grams

Carbs: 71 grams

Fat: 28 grams


Get the Recipe



Greek Quinoa & Hummus Stuffed Tomatoes

Greek hummus recipe Picture courtesy of Cookin Canuck

When you pick up perfectly ripe tomatoes from the farmers’ market, sometimes it’s hard to turn them into a sauce or mix them up in a salad. They deserve to be the star of the plate, and that’s the role they have in this dish.

The insides of the tomatoes are scooped out to remove the seeds and make room for Greek quinoa salad.

Serves 4 / Makes 8


1/2 cup quinoa

1 cup water

3/4 tsp. dried oregano

6 Tbsp. olive tapenade hummus (or any hummus flavor)

1/3 cup diced English cucumber

1/3 cup diced red bell pepper

1/4 cup + 2 Tbsp. (1 1/2 oz.) crumbled feta

1 Tbsp. minced flat-leaf parsley

1/4 tsp. salt

1/4 tsp. ground pepper

8 medium tomatoes

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 213

Protein: 8 grams

Carbs: 27 grams

Fat: 8 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Rainbow Salad

Greek salad recipe Picture courtesy of Dinner then Dessert

A healthy Greek salad doesn’t have to rely on leafy greens. This one relies on the vine-ripened tomatoes, crisp cucumber, sweet bell peppers, and salty feta to fill up the bowl. And of course there are also purple Kalamata olives, hail from the Peloponnese region of Southern Greece.

This salad is finished with a simple olive oil and vinegar dressing that’s sweetened with a touch of honey.

Serves 6


4 medium tomatoes, diced

1 large cucumber, peeled and diced

1/2 red onion, diced

1 red bell pepper, diced

1 yellow bell pepper, diced

1 cup (4 oz.) feta

3 oz. Kalamata olives, chopped

1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil

1/4 cup red wine vinegar

1 tsp. pure honey

1/4 tsp. salt (or more to taste)

1/4 tsp. freshly ground black pepper

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 182

Protein: 4 grams

Carbs: 11 grams

Fat: 14 grams


Get the Recipe




Greek moussaka recipe Picture courtesy of Daring Gourmet

This elaborate casserole, the national dish of Greece, doesn’t make it outside of the Mediterranean nearly enough. It’s similar to shepherd’s pie, but with a base layer of sliced eggplants and potatoes. On top, there’s a layer of baked becahamel made with Parmesan.

Moussaka can be made with any kind of meat, with lamb being one traditional option. You could also make a vegetarian version using lentils instead of ground meat.

Serves 8



2 large eggplants, sliced 1/4” thick

2 large potatoes, sliced 1/4” thick

2 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

1/2 lb. lean ground beef

1/2 lb. ground mild sausage

2 onions, finely chopped

3 cloves garlic, minced

1 can (16 oz.) crushed tomatoes

2 Tbsp. tomato paste

1/4 tsp. ground cinnamon

1/8 tsp. ground allspice

1/2 tsp. parsley

1/2 tsp. oregano

1 tsp. salt

1/4 tsp. freshly ground black pepper

1 bay leaf

1/2 cup red wine

1 large egg, beaten

1/2 cup bread crumbs


1/2 cup unsalted butter

1/2 cup + 1 Tbsp. flour

3 cups whole milk

2 tsp. salt

1/2 tsp. freshly grated nutmeg

1/2 cup (2 oz.) grated Parmesan

2 egg yolks

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 347

Protein: 20 grams

Carbs: 36 grams

Fat: 13 grams


Get the Recipe  



Chicken Orzo Artichoke Salad

Greek Chicken Salad recipe Picture courtesy of Shockingly Delicious

Tomatoes are often associated with the Mediterranean, but they’re actually a New World food, meaning the plant originated in what’s now the Americas. But olives and artichokes? Now that’s seriously Greek.

On the flip side, while artichokes are now known for growing like weeds in California, they’re native to the Mediterranean and were first recorded by a Greek philosopher in third century B.C.E. So when you’re eating Mediterranean-style food, it’s the ideal time to add some artichokes, which are extremely antioxidant-rich and known to lower cholesterol.

Serves 4


Orzo Salad:

3 cups diced chicken, cooked

1/2 cup orzo pasta

1 cup cherry tomatoes, halved

3 green onions, thinly sliced

2 Tbsp. chopped fresh Italian parsley

1 jar (6 oz.) marinated artichoke hearts, drained and chopped


6 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

3 Tbsp. white wine vinegar

1 1/2 tsp. freshly squeezed lemon juice

1 1/2 tsp. Dijon mustard

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 510

Protein: 34 grams

Carbs: 21 grams

Fat: 31 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Seafood Salad

Greek seafood recipes Picture courtesy of Kitchen Culinaire

This is an incredible seafood salad, starring fresh octopus, prawns, and mussels. And you don’t need a whole lot more than that for the ingredients to taste amazing.

Everything is boiled in a pot of water with a squeeze of lemon juice and splash of red wine vinegar. The seafood salad is then tossed in a marinade of olive oil, parsley, garlic, and chili. This is a great make-ahead appetizer since it has to chill for at least a couple hours in the fridge.

Serves 6


20 oz. fresh small octopus

Juice of 3 lemons

4 Tbsp. red wine vinegar

2 lb. mussels

10 oz. whole prawns

3/4 cup fresh flat-leaf parsley

3 cloves garlic

1 red chili pepper

6 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 372

Protein: 41 grams

Carbs: 7 grams

Fat: 19 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Pasta & Lamb Casserole

Greek lasagna recipe Picture courtesy of Food Done Light

If you love Italian lasagna, give Greek pastitsio a taste. It’s also a layered pasta casserole with tomato sauce, but this “Greek lasagna” doesn’t use flat noodles. And instead of simply sprinkling shredded mozzarella on top, this has a béchamel of Greek yogurt and Parmesan.

So to American taste buds, it’ll seem like lasagna meets mac ‘n’ cheese. And that means this is comfort food you’ve probably been missing out on!

Serves 12


1 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

1 1/2 cups chopped onion

3/4 lb. ground chicken

1/4 lb. ground pork

1/2 cup dry red wine

3 cloves garlic, minced

1 Tbsp. ground cinnamon

1 tsp. dried oregano

1/2 tsp. dried thyme

Pinch of cayenne

1 can (28 oz.) crushed tomatoes

2 tsp. salt, divided

1 tsp. freshly ground black pepper

2 1/2 cups low-fat milk

1 Tbsp. unsalted butter

1/4 cup all-purpose flour

1/4 tsp. freshly grated nutmeg

1 cup (4 oz.) grated Parmesan, divided

7 oz. low-fat plain Greek yogurt

12 oz. whole-wheat pasta shells (or elbows), cooked al dente

2 large eggs, lightly beaten

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 315

Protein: 23 grams

Carbs: 33 grams

Fat: 9 grams


Get the Recipe 



Greek Olive Bread

Greek bread recipe Picture courtesy of A Shaggy Dough Story

Why put olives in bread? Greek brine-cured Kalamatas are the best. They lose any hint of bitterness during the baking process, mellowing out to reveal more natural sweetness along with the sharp saltiness.

Greek bread can be served with cheese, tapenades, or high-quality olive oil as a dip. This is also an amazing bread to have at the dinner table – it’s good enough to be a stand-alone side dish for Mediterranean-seasoned chicken breast.

Serves 24 / Makes 2 medium loaves


1 medium red onion, chopped

1 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil, for frying

1 1/2 lb. white bread flour (plus extra for dusting)

1 1/2 tsp. salt

2 tsp. active dry yeast

12 oz. lukewarm water

5 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

5 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil

6 oz. pitted black olives, roughly chopped

2 Tbsp. fresh marjoram and/or oregano, roughly chopped

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 170

Protein: 3 grams

Carbs: 23 grams

Fat: 8 grams


Get the Recipe



Spanakorizo (Spinach & Rice)

Greek rice recipe Picture courtesy of 30 is the New 20

This Greek rice dish is a lot like spinach risotto, only it uses olive oil in place of butter. You also don’t have to worry about picking up Arborio rice. Although it would work in this recipe, so will medium-grain white rice.

In general, this is a more adaptable recipe than a strict risotto. It’s a great way to use up fresh spinach, but a cup of frozen spinach (once thawed, of course) will work too.

Serves 4


1 lb. fresh spinach, rinsed and chopped

1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil

1 cup chopped onion

1/3 cup minced garlic

1/4 cup fresh chopped dill (or fresh mint)

1 Tbsp. dried Greek oregano

1 cup white rice

3 cups water

1 1/2 tsp. salt

1 tsp. freshly ground black pepper

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 344

Protein: 8 grams

Carbs: 50 grams

Fat: 14 grams


Get the Recipe 



Tahinopita (Greek Lenten Cake)

Greek cake recipe Picture courtesy of Recipe of Health

Since tahini (sesame seed paste) can be a substitute for peanut butter, and peanut butter is delicious in cake, it makes perfect sense to bake a cake with tahini. That’s why this dessert is named tahinopita, yet this lightly sweetened Greek cake is packed with plenty of other delicious ingredients too.

It’s full of fresh flavor from orange juice and zest, which is complemented by walnuts and raisins. The cake also has cinnamon, nutmeg, clove, and allspice; if you have pumpkin pie spice in the pantry, feel free to use that instead since it’s typically made from a similar spice blend.

Serves 16


1 cup tahini

3/4 cup granulated sugar

Zest of 1 orange

3/4 cup freshly squeezed orange juice (about 3 medium oranges)

2 1/4 cups all-purpose flour

Dash of salt

2 1/2 tsp. baking powder

1/2 tsp. baking soda

1 tsp. ground cinnamon

1/2 tsp. freshly grated nutmeg

1/2 tsp. ground cloves

1/2 tsp. ground allspice

1/2 cup walnut pieces

1/2 cup sultana raisins (or golden raisins)

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 223

Protein: 5 grams

Carbs: 29 grams

Fat: 11 grams


Get the Recipe 



What did you think of these Greek recipes? Have anything else to share? Let me know in the comments below!

Want to know how to build muscle and lose fat eating delicious foods like these?

"Dieting" doesn't have to suck. You CAN eat foods you like and have the body you want!

Click Here to Learn How


What if I told you that just about everything magazines and trainers “teach” you about dieting is wrong?

What if you could build muscle and lose fat eating “naughty” foods every week?

What if you didn’t have to suffer through low-carb dieting to get lean? In fact, what if you could eat all the carbs you wanted?

And what if you didn’t have to gorge yourself just to gain muscle and didn’t have to put on pounds and pounds of ugly fat, either?

In short, what if I told you that proper dieting--whether you want to maximize fat loss or muscle growth--is much simpler and more enjoyable than you’ve been led to believe?

Imagine eating delicious, filling meals every day...never feeling starved or stuffed...having great energy levels and workouts...and watching your body respond exactly as you desire, dropping fat or adding muscle each and every week.

And imagine finally understanding how proper dieting really works, never again falling for the BS, tricks, and gimmicks pushed by “gurus” and other shysters.

Well, I have good news.

All these “fantasies” can be a reality...if you know how to do a handful of “little” things correctly.

You see, when you know how to diet properly--and this doesn’t mean learning to eat boiled chicken and raw broccoli six times per day--getting lean and muscular becomes simple, convenient, and dare I say...enjoyable.

And this book will show you the way.

If you enjoyed this article, get weekly updates. It's free.

100% Privacy. We don't rent or share our email lists.

You May Also Like

Our Most Popular Evidence-Based Articles

Our 100% "It’s-On-Us" Money-Back Guarantee

No matter what you decide to buy, you're always protected by our ironclad, 100% money-back guarantee that works like this:

If you don't absolutely love our stuff for whatever reason, you get a prompt and courteous refund. No forms to fill out or hoops to jump through.

That means you can say "yes" now and decide later. You really have nothing to lose.

Free Worldwide Shipping & Returns

Many companies use shipping and handling fees to increase their profit margins, but here at Legion, we hate profits so our shipping is 100% free!

Okay, we do dig on profits, but we also go in for happy customers, and free shipping works like gangbusters.

So, if you live in the United States, your order ships free regardless of order size, and if you live anywhere else, your order ships free when it’s over $199.

Why the restriction on international orders? Unfortunately, shipping abroad is very expensive, and if we didn’t require a minimum order size, we’d lose a lot of money.

That said, as most international customers spend about $200 with us each time they shop, this setup is a win-win.

And no matter what you decide to buy, you’re always protected by our ironclad, 100% money-back guarantee that works like this:

If you don’t absolutely love our stuff for whatever reason, you get a prompt and courteous refund. No forms to fill out or hoops to jump through.

That means you can say “yes” now and decide later. You really have nothing to lose.

Clinically Effective Doses

Great ingredients aren't enough to make a great product—you also need correct doses.

That’s why we use the exact doses of every ingredient that have safely produced the desired benefits in peer-reviewed studies.

Made in USA

Where your supplements are made matters, because rules and regulations regarding quality and purity differ from country to country.

And if you want to ensure the supplements you’re swallowing every day are safe and effective, you want products produced in the USA.

That’s why all of our supplements are made in America in NSF-certified and FDA-inspected facilities that operate in accordance with the Current Good Manufacturing Practice (cGMP) regulations.

We pay a premium to work with the best manufacturers in the country, but it’s the only way we can also produce the best all-natural sports supplements.

Lab Tested

Did you know that studies have shown that many supplements contain dangerously high levels of toxins like lead, arsenic, and cadmium?

Not ours.

Every ingredient of every supplement we produce is tested for heavy metals, microbes, allergens, and other contaminants to ensure they meet the strict purity standards set by the FDA.

Naturally Sweetened & Flavored

While artificial sweeteners may not be as dangerous as some people claim, studies suggest that regular consumption of these chemicals may indeed be harmful to our health and that more research is needed.

That’s why all of our supplements are naturally sweetened and flavored and contain no artificial food dyes, fillers, or other unnecessary junk.

Science-Backed Ingredients & Doses

Unlike some supplement companies, we don’t sell dubious white labeled or off-the-shelf formulations.

Instead, our custom and unique formulations are the result of extensive reviews of the scientific literature to discover the most effective ingredients for each.

Buy now, pay later.

Split your entire online purchase into 4 interest-free payments, over 6 weeks with no impact to your credit.

payment break down 25% today, 25% 2 weeks, 25% 4 weeks, 25% 6 weeks


2 weeks

4 weeks

6 weeks

Here's how to Sezzle

Step 1 - shop the store


Shop and add items to your cart as normal!

Step 2 - checkout at the store


Choose Sezzle at Checkout! You’ll be redirected to Sezzle to Sign Up or Log In to complete your order.

Step 3 - Select Sezzle and Sezzleit

Sezzle it

Your order will be shipped out right away* and your payments will be split up over 6 weeks.

*shipping times subject to merchant shipping policy

Download the App

Shop directory. Reschedule payments. Plus more!

Meal Plan Waiver

In consideration of being allowed to participate in the activities and programs offered by Legion Athletics, Inc. and to use its nutrition programs and supplement and training advice, in addition to the payment of any fee or charge, I do hereby waive, release and forever discharge and hold harmless Legion Athletics, Inc. and its consultants, officers, agents, and employees from any and all responsibility, liability, cost and expenses, including injuries or damages, resulting from my participation in any activities, or my use of any programs designed by Legion Athletics, Inc. I do also hereby release Legion Athletics, Inc. its consultants, officers, agents and employees from any responsibility or liability for any injury, damage or disorder (physical, metabolic, or otherwise) to myself, or in any way arising out of or connected with my participation in any activities with Legion Athletics, Inc.

I understand that Legion Athletics, Inc. and its consultants, officers, agents, and employees are not healthcare professionals. The services I have received from Legion Athletics, Inc do not provide or offer and are not a replacement for professional medical evaluation, advice, diagnosis, or treatment (“medical advice”). While Legion Athletics, Inc. believes that the information provided through our services and the site is current and reliable, Legion Athletics, Inc. cannot and does not make any such guarantee or warranty.

I hereby agree that before using our services, you will consult your physician or other health care provider for medical advice, particularly if you are at risk for problems arising from changes in your diet or lifestyle. The services provided by Legion Athletics, Inc. are not intended to be used by minors or individuals with health conditions that makes the kind of changes to diet or lifestyle suggested by our services unsafe or inappropriate. Furthermore, I hereby understand that Legion Athletics, Inc. shall have no obligation or responsibility to monitor my health status or health condition or to contact or alert any medical or emergency professional.

I understand and am aware that strength, flexibility, and aerobic exercise, including the use of equipment are a potentially hazardous activity. I also understand that fitness activities involve a risk of injury and even death, and that I am voluntarily participating in these activities and using equipment and machinery with knowledge of the dangers involved. I hereby agree to expressly assume and accept any and all risks of injury or death related to said fitness activities. In addition, I certify that I am 18 years of age or older.

I do hereby further declare myself to be physically sound and suffering from no condition, impairment, disease, infirmity or other illness that would affect nutrient metabolism or prevent my participation or use of equipment or machinery except as hereinafter stated. I do hereby acknowledge that Legion Athletics, Inc. has recommended to me that I obtain a physician’s approval for my participation in an exercise/fitness activity or in the use of exercise equipment and machinery. I also acknowledge that Legion Athletics, Inc. has recommended that I have a yearly or more frequent physical examination and consultation with my physician as to physical activity, exercise and use of exercise and training equipment so that I might have his/her recommendations concerning these fitness activities and equipment use. I acknowledge that I have either had a physical examination and been given my physician’s permission to participate, or that I have decided to participate in activity and use of equipment, machinery, and programs designed by Legion Athletics, Inc. without the approval of my physician and do hereby assume all responsibility for my participation and activities, and utilization of equipment and machinery in my activities.

I understand that all diet and training programs, nutrition and supplementation advice, and any and all other forms of information obtained from Legion Athletics, Inc. are not meant to treat or manage any health condition. I understand the need to consult with a healthcare provider prior to adjusting current lifestyle or eating habits or beginning any new diet and/or training plan.

In addition, I hereby represent and warrant that I am currently covered by an accident and health insurance policy. With my purchase of products or services from Legion Athletics, Inc., I understand that results of any sort are not guaranteed and agree not to hold Legion Athletics, Inc. staff liable for any outcomes or a lack thereof. With my purchase of any Legion Athletics, Inc. products or services, I understand that they are only guaranteed to work in software designed for a PC computer such as Microsoft Excel. I understand that I am purchasing having known that beforehand and understand that using any other application besides Microsoft Excel might result in the products not working with 100% functionality.


Security Check

Please click the checkbox below. We apologize for the inconvenience.

Fact Checked

Our scientific review board of nutritionists, dietitians, molecular biologists, doctors, and other accredited experts is responsible for reviewing every article, podcast, and video we produce to ensure they’re evidence based, accurate, trustworthy, and current.

Thanks to their connections, credentials, and academic experience, this team of MDs, PhDs, and other professionals has access to a wealth of research published in the largest and most prestigious journals in the world.

This allows them to not only review individual studies but also analyze the overall weight of the evidence on any and all topics related to diet, exercise, supplementation, and more.

If you feel that any of our content is inaccurate, misleading, out-of-date, or anything less than factual, please let us know in the comments section of the article in question.

Evidence Based

We follow a detailed, rigorous, multi-step process to create content that meets the highest standards of clarity, practicality, and scientific integrity.

First, our research associates provide our editorial team with accurate, up-to-date, proven scientific evidence.

Then, our editorial team uses this research to draft articles and outlines for podcasts and videos.

Finally, our scientific review board reviews the content to ensure all key information and claims are backed by high-quality scientific research and explained simply and precisely.

If you feel that any of our content is inaccurate, misleading, out-of-date, or anything less than factual, please let us know in the comments section of the article in question.