Taco Bell Quesalupa Nutrition Facts
Taco Bell has an illustrious history of combining two foods into one. First, it was combining Doritos and tacos. Then it was quesadillas and burritos. Well, the crazy cooks at Taco Bell are back at it again. Last night at the Super Bowl, Taco Bell announced their latest creation, the Quesalupa. As you may have guessed, the Quesalupa combines a cheese quesadilla with a Chalupa. The result is a a gooey, cheesy monstrosity unlike anything the world of tex-mex food has ever seen!
You can order your Quesalupa with your choice of meat (beef, steak or chicken) starting today, at Taco Bells across the country. And if you're so eager for your Quesalupa that you just can't wait until lunch time, relax; Taco Bell has you covered with two Breakfast Quesalupas.
It should come as no surprise that the Quesalupa isn't exactly healthy, but how bad for you is it? When we first heard about the Quesalupa, we were worried that the nutritional impact would be similar to combined nutrition of a Chalupa and a Cheese Quesadilla. Luckily, that isn't the case. A Steak Chalupa and a Cheese Quesadilla will set you back a massive 820 calories and 45 grams of fat. The Steak Quesalupa clocks in at a more modest 440 calories and 23 grams of fat.
Curiously, the Breakfast Quesalupa seems to be far less healthy than the standard Quesalupas. Depending on your choice of meat, a Breakfast Quesalupa can have up to 160 more calories, 16 more grams of fat and more than double the cholesterol of a standard Quesalupa.
We can't recommend ordering a Quesalupa. There's too many other fast food options that are far healthier. But if you must try this new creation, follow the links below to find out what exactly you're putting in your body.
Full nutrition facts: