So uh, what can you snack on when following a keto diet? These easy grab-n-go keto diet snacks will help you hit your macro goals while never getting hangry. If you want to take it a step further we developed the Women's Health Keto Made Simple bookazine, a new keto guide and meal plan (with 70+ recipes!) that'll help you lose weight on the keto diet while still eating all your fave foods.
Over 70 percent of these bars' calories come from fat (keto win!), namely almonds, which contain the "benefit of magnesium to support your mood and cravings," says Lauren O'Connor, RD, owner of Nutri Savvy Health. They also contain lots of fiber (5 grams to be exact) and sugar alcohol erythritol, which keeps both the glycemic index and net carbs (4-5 g) low. And with fewer than 10 ingredients each, Stoka Bars are free of added sugars and artificial flavors. (You can stock up on Amazon!)
Use this guide as a great starting point for a lot of healthy snacks (and a few that are not so healthy). Of course, you don't need to be vegan to enjoy some of these tasty snacks. These snacks are also great if you are heading to a potluck, office party, or school event. By bringing a vegan snack, you'll share a healthy option and something that someone who may be dairy-free, gluten-free, or vegan (or vegetarian) can happily enjoy.
This colorful creation makes for a festive appetizer or a delicious bite-sized snack. Thanks to the zucchini base, they're loaded with vitamin A, magnesium, omega-3 fatty acids, zinc, calcium, and protein, just to name a few of its many nutrients. Plus the sun-dried tomato adds a dose of vitamin, iron, and antioxidants. While the goat cheese adds a boost of protein to keep you feeling full and satisfied longer.
Who doesn’t love a good snack? They’re essential for staving off hunger between meals and keeping you fueled from your early morning workout until your late night dinner with friends. But small bites can also be a nutritional trap, providing few nutrients and tons of unnecessary calories. A 2012 study examining the diets of nearly 5,000 adults found that almost a third of their daily calorie intake was from “empty,” or nutritionally void, snack calories.