The question is… How much did you have? There is vitamin K in all dairy cream, but here’s some details:
- 1 container/1 tablespoon (0.5 fl oz/15 grams) of half and half contains 0.2 mcg of vitamin K – 0% Daily Value (DV)
- 1 container/1 tablespoon (0.5 fl oz/15 grams) of table/coffee cream contains 0.3 mcg of vitamin K – 0% DV
- 1 cup/240 grams of cream is ~4+ mcg, or 5% DV.
I don’t think most are going to drink an entire cup of cream, but if you do – it’s not a big deal. But more than that would likely show up in your INR test if you don’t do this regularly.
What about whipping cream? Because I don’t skimp on this, I won’t assume you do either:
- 1 cup/120 grams of heavy whipping cream contains 3.8 mcg of vitamin K – 5% DV
- 1 cup/120 grams of light whipping cream contains 3.2 mcg of vitamin K – 5% DV
- 1 cup/60 grams of pressurized whipping cream contains 1.1 mcg of vitamin K – 1% DV
So, you’re pretty safe if it’s the canned, pressurized stuff. But that second piece of dessert with real cream should probably happen soon after an INR test to give time for the INR level to recover.