Found this on there website:
What are trans fats?
Trans fatty acids occur naturally in meat and dairy products. Trans fatty acids are produced during the hydrogenation of vegetable oil, a process that adds hydrogen to unsaturated fatty acids in vegetable oil in order to change the fat from a liquid to a solid state.
Does Skippy peanut butter contain trans fats?
By U.S. FDA definition, Skippy peanut butter is a trans-fat free food.
Most commercial peanut butters contain small amounts (typically less than 2%) of a partially hydrogenated fat, which prevents oil separation by helping the peanut butter "set up" a fat structure. This partially hydrogenated fat is almost totally saturated and contains only an insignificant trace amount of trans fats.
Now for the record skippy peanut butter contains 13 grams of fat, 2 of which are saturated fats, per serving. It also contains 7 grams carbs and 7 grams protein, about the same as natural peanut butter. What reason would I have to say that this is unhealthy?