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Healthy Snack Foods for the Super Busy

Cheese and Crackers Healthy Snack Foods for the Super Busy

What are the best, ready-to-eat from the grocer, snack foods on the market? Read on...

Special K Chocolatey Pretzel Bars

This is a crunchy, chocolate-coated peanut bar that is much better for you than the ones in that vending machine. Leave some guilt behind...

Nabisco Wheat Thins Toasted Chips, Multi-Grain

These chips are wheaty, salty and snackable! These chips are lighter -- and larger -- than the original crackers. You can snack on a dozen chips for 120 calories, 5 grams of whole grains, 4 grams of fat and 0 trans fat.

Nabisco Wheat Thins

Kellogg's All-Bran Snack Bites, Brown Sugar Cinnamon

These are a great low calorie snack version of the cereal! These hearty bites have a subtle cinnamon-sugar flavor, 110 calories, and a healthy 5 grams of fiber in each bag.

Kelloggs All Bran Snack Bites

Stacy's Pita Chips, Simply Naked

These crunchy, whole-wheat buttery bagel slices with only 130 calories for 14 chips are delicious with hummus.

Frito Lay Sun Chips Cheddar Flavored Multigrain Snacks

Each of these wavy chips are made with whole-grain corn, wheat and oat flour, and just enough cheddary goodness.

Skinny Cow Frozen Ice Cream Cone

Melt your ice cream cravings with one of these chocolate, fudge-swirled ice cream and chocolate-drenched cones. Only 150 calories and 3 grams of fat -- plus a bonus of 3 grams of fiber!

Skinny Cow Ice Cream Cone

Kashi TLC Cookies, Oatmeal Dark Chocolate

Packed with walnuts, flaxseed and chewy raisins, these hearty cookies hit the sweet spot. With only 130 calories, 0 grams of trans fat and 4 grams of fiber, they won't blow your diet.

Vitalicious VitaMuffin Mix, Deep Chocolate

These muffins pack in 6 grams of fiber, 4 grams of protein and vitamins vitamin A C, D and E. Bake for just 20 minutes for ultramoist results. Try it for a dessert!

Good News for Midnight Snackers

If you treat yourself to an occasional late-night snack, don't be too hard on yourself. Night time eating is no more likely to make you gain weight than daytime munching, say researchers at the Oregon National Primate Research Center in Portland, Oregon. After years of studying primates, which metabolize food the same way we do, scientists found how much you eat is more important than when you eat. So, instead of watching the clock, watch your portion sizes.

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