The Food

We seek to provide our clients with the highest quality food possible. Of course, everyone has different preferences. Some folks want all organic, grass fed meals, others only eat fish, some are even vegetarian! We seek to find the very highest quality food available for the lowest prices we can find. Our food is prepared in a local commercial kitchen by Serve-Safe certified cooks.

Our freshly prepared meals are delivered twice weekly in recyclable boxes with clear labels indicating all ingredients and macro proportions. All you need to do is pop them in the microwave for a few seconds, and you’re ready to eat!

Pricing for food will depend on what exactly you are looking for in terms of food grade, types of food and number of meals per week.



Boston Keto Kitchen does not accept liability, or assume any responsibility for any complications associated with the ketogenic diet or information around the ketogenic diet obtained from us, provided by us, or by our health care providers. We seek to function only as a consultation service and do not provide medical advice or medical care. Any and all medical decisions, including the decision to follow the diet must be agreed to and monitored by clients’ doctors.


How are we different

While we certainly take pride in providing delicious ketogenic food, we are aware that “doing keto” is a lot harder than people think, and involves much more than simply ordering some keto snacks.

The diet requires very specific macros and ratios of fat, protein, and carbohydrates that so many “ketogenic” food providers (and even cookbooks!) do not follow.


Keto is not Atkins!

The Atkins diet tends to be high in protein and relatively lower in carbs and fat. The ketogenic diet is similar in that it seeks to lower carbohydrate intake, but there are some serious differences. First of all, the true keto diet* demands that carb intake be as absolutely low as possible. Also, the keto diet is very high in fat, and demands more typical protein intake. Furthermore, the keto diet stipulates that the ratio of fat to protein be at least 2:1. That means that for every gram of protein, people should be getting at least two grams of fat. Many “keto” food providers are not aware of these basic distinctions, and offer foods that do not meet the correct macro profiles to keep people in ketosis.

*for example, as implemented for children with epilepsy (study citation)/


Keto is not Paleo!

While similar in some ways to the paleo diet, keto does not allow for things like yams, bananas, and other similar delicious foods. This can be really challenging for people who love their sugars and carbs. That’s where we come in. Creating foods that stimulate the eating experience of these more familiar foods while also staying within the proscribed keto macro profiles can be challenging and requires know-how.