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Flock

Even when we’re trying and — against all odds — succeeding to keep breakfast, lunch and dinner healthy, snacks are there to provide little bursts of food fun throughout the day. Mini indulgences to look forward to and keep serotonin flowing without giving away the farm. We love snacks. We need snacks. In fact, do you have any snacks on you now, and could I maybe have some?

Read moreThe essential Keto tools to help you stick to your high-fat, low-carb diet

With so many popular forms of a low-carb diet (keto, paleo, Atkins, etc.), food brands have been working hard to deliver those fun-size food indulgences with fewer carbs than the classic bag of potato chips, cookies or crackers. With so many new keto snacks out — some great and some decidedly not so — and with more hitting shelves every week, we taste-tested a swath of these new low-carb munchies. 

Here are our favorites.

Flock

We’ve written about these full-flavored wisps of rotisserie chicken-skin goodness before, and that’s because they are darn delicious. Be warned, these aren’t a low-calorie snack by any stretch, but if you’re trying to trim carbs and keep all of the flavor, Flock is it. Available online in original, salt & vinegar and BBQ. A pack of eight will run you $24 on Flock’s website.

Read our full review of Flock Chips on Chowhound.

Duke’s

Chowhound’s Editor at Large, Joey Skladany, swears by these tasty little sausages from Duke’s for a bold blast of protein in a pinch. A perfect preworkout snack, available in original, Hatch green chili, andouille or hot & spicy. Amazon carries the mini-sausages at $9.50 per bag.

Target

Sweetened with stevia, these candy peach rings are a perfect low-glycemic movie theater candy to replace your Sour Patch Watermelons or Gummy Bears. Just five net grams per serving and no corn syrup. Snag a 1.8-ounce bag for less than $5. 

High-Key

Cookies are one of the tougher low-carb snacks to pull off. Part of me wants to say, if you’re going to have a cookie, well then just have a cookie. But if it’s truly a keto version you covet, my vote goes to High Key’s keto chocolate chip cookie. I would compare them to Famous Amos with more buttery flavor but not quite as much crunch. But with just one gram of net carbs, they still taste better than Chips Ahoy. A pack of three bags is $14 on Amazon.

Quevos

Light as a feather, Quevos are chips made from egg whites and contain just three net carbs for every 1-ounce bag. Sour Cream and Onion is the best flavor we’ve tried, but the airy snacks also come in plain, salt and pepper, BBQ, cheddar and Quevos rancheros. A variety pack of five bags is $15 on Amazon.

Magic Spoon

This keto-friendly cereal brings us right back to the cartoon-filled Sunday mornings of yore, with fun flavors like Fruity (think Froot Loops), Cocoa, Blueberry and Frosted. With 12 grams of protein and just 3 grams of net carbs per serving, Magic Spoon makes for an easy breakfast or guiltless late-night sweet snack. Get a variety pack of four flavors for $39.

Read our full review of Magic Spoon on Chowhound.

Moon Cheese

I’ve often wondered what it would be like to straight-up bite into a block of parmesan. It probably wouldn’t work out as well as I hope, but the next best thing may be these keto-friendly Moon Cheese bites. The garlic parmesan flavor reigns supreme (in my opinion) and at just two net carbs per bag they definitely won’t bust up your keto-mentum. Three bags will run you $15 on Amazon.

Bai

Is a drink a snack? We may never know, but Bai’s line of low-cal, low-carb fruity drinks has been growing by the year. There are a few flavors, sweetened with Bai’s on-the-money blend of stevia and erythritol, that I’ve come to love — but the teas, and especially the new (ish) Narino Peach Tea tops my list. Perfect for those thirsty “mornings after” or when I just can’t down another can of seltzer. Get 12 bottles for $24 on Amazon.

The information contained in this article is for educational and informational purposes only and is not intended as health or medical advice. Always consult a physician or other qualified health provider regarding any questions you may have about a medical condition or health objectives.

source: cnet.com

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