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0 Carb Snacks For Diabetics

Low Carb Snacks

Low Carb Snacks

Tweet Low carb snack ideas to get you through the day. These low carbohydrate snacks are much healthier than crisps and biscuits, and are, of course, kinder to blood sugar levels. Raw vegetables Raw vegetables are relatively low carb and are as healthy a snack you can get. The other advantage is that they make for a very quick and easy snack to prepare. Examples include: Carrot sticks Chopped pepper Cucumber Tomatoes Celery Nuts One of the most popular low carb snacks are nuts. Nuts are rich in calories so are good for providing energy, though just a word of caution if you are watching your calorie intake. If you want to be kind to your heart, you may want to avoid the salted varieties of nuts. Tzatziki This Greek favourite is a delicious snack needing little more than natural yoghurt, cucumber, olive oil and garlic. Low carb hummus Hummus is quite a good low carb choice in itself but if you wish for lower carbohydrate content then you can replace some of the chick peas with avocado. Deli meats A good cut of ham or slices of chicken make for a satisfying snack. Enjoy either with mustard or a non-sugary sauce of your choice. Cheese and apple slices Apple may not be particularly low carb but half an apple’s worth of apple slices with cheese should have a relatively benign effect on blood sugar levels. People with type 1 diabetes may find they need to inject a small amount though. Cottage cheese dip Cottage cheese dip with radish and dill makes for a nice snack. Enjoy with raw vegetables or low carb crackers. Tweet Type 2 diabetes mellitus is a metabolic disorder that results in hyperglycemia (high blood glucose levels) due to the body: Being ineffective at using the insulin it has produced; also known as insulin resistance and/or Being unable to produce enough insulin T Continue reading >>

How To Eat For Diabetes

How To Eat For Diabetes

Do you know someone with pre diabetes, Type 2, Type 1? Please share this video with them and ask them to give themselves 9 minutes that could possibly change their life, because to understand how to gain stable blood sugar levels and avoid the complications of diabetes, they need to understand how to eat for diabetes (all types). Dr Bernstein’s solution helps you solve the core problem of diabetes. He encourages a high level of responsibility and believes anyone with diabetes must take responsibility for their health rather than an intervention by a doctor. We must understand how avoiding insulin resistance is the key to improving control and reducing medication. Low carb for diabetes - watch the 9 minute clip to learn how low carb can help you gain control.Click To Tweet See the infographic below and read the full article here. The article explains so much more than insulin resistance, but how and why you need to monitor your food as well as you blood sugars. If you are new here this page will help understand why/how/tips to ditch the carbs and eat healthy real food that may stabilise your blood sugars. Here are two more videos to watch. The diary of a diabetic kid, and insulin resistance, an excellent TEDx by Dr Sarh Hallberg. Then go and join TypeOneGrit. An incredibly supportive group of type 1’s and parents who follow Dr. Bernstein to achieve fantastic control. Continue reading >>

40 Low Carb Snacks For Diabetics

40 Low Carb Snacks For Diabetics

Here at DMP we're all about helping type 2 diabetics (and prediabetics) eat a healthy low carb diet. But when it comes to low carb snacks, it can be a bit tricky if you're new to eating low carb. Or it may just be the case that you just need some inspiration for something new. Either way, today you're in for a wonderful journey into the world of low carb snacks! In fact, we've lined up 40 tasty numbers and best of all, they're friendly for you to eat. Enjoy! #1: Cucumber rolls These appetizers look like something you’d find on a fancy hors d’oeuvres plate at a party, but they’re actually super easy to make, and they clock in at only 4 grams of carbohydrates per serving. The avocado inside is a great source of healthy monounsaturated fats, and the crunchy cucumber will give you a big dose of vitamin K. #2: Veggie slices We know, veggies might sound boring, but there are so many different delicious ways to serve your favorite vegetables sliced raw! Try serving them alongside some delicious hummus, or drizzling them with a light olive oil and balsamic vinegar dressing. Carb count will vary depending on which veggies you use, but here’s a list of low carb vegetables that you can eat all day long if you like. #3: Herb nut crusted chicken nuggets These are about a million times healthier than your typical McNugget, and way more delicious! Protein packed chicken breast is coated with a mixture of almonds and macadamia nuts. One serving will give you a measly 3 grams of carbs and a great amount of fiber, along with healthy nut fats. #4: Hard-boiled egg with cheese Wrap a hard-boiled egg with a slice of your favorite cheddar or mozzarella for a delicious, protein heavy snack. Eggs are a rich source of vitamin B12, vitamin D, iron, and other essential B vitamins. The best Continue reading >>

Discover A Low Carb Diabetic Diet And Low Carb Recipes For Diabetics

Discover A Low Carb Diabetic Diet And Low Carb Recipes For Diabetics

Many people incorrectly believe that only sugar causes type 2 diabetes. In reality, the insulin resistance associated with type 2 diabetes can be thought of as carbohydrate intolerance; type 2 diabetes is a side effect of consuming too many carbohydrates relative to a person's carbohydrate tolerance, which can cause blood sugar to spike. While diabetics should be mindful of sugar intake, it's possible to manage type 2 diabetes by living a low carb lifestyle. Some people with type 2 diabetes have found low carb living to be so effective that they can manage their condition without medication. A low carb diabetic diet is a great way to manage your weight and blood sugar levels. If you have type 2 diabetes use the following tips to avoid eating more carbohydrates than your body can tolerate, help keep stabilize your blood sugar level and try these delicious low carb recipes for diabetics: Using a carb counter to monitor your carb intake is a great way to stay on track. Non-starchy vegetables such as colorful salad vegetables , broccoli, cauliflower, eggplant, and asparagus tend to have lower glycemic indexes, making them perfect to for a low carb diabetic diet. Make sure to get plenty of fiber—high-fiber foods like vegetables are a necessary component to a low carb diabetic diet. Avoid foods with added sugars and high fructose corn syrup. If you have a sweet tooth , try sugar-free desserts Don't skip breakfast! To keep your blood sugar levels steady, make sure to eat regularly throughout the day, starting in the morning. Try to fit in three meals and two snacks each day and pace yourself. Not all fats are bad for you. Healthy low carb recipes for diabetics often feature good natural fats like monounsaturated fats, such as the ones found in olive oil, which can help lower Continue reading >>

Low And No Carb Snack Ideas For Diabetes

Low And No Carb Snack Ideas For Diabetes

Snacks can be included as part of any healthful meal plan. Because carbohydrate-based snacks can elevate your blood sugar, it is a good idea for anyone with diabetes to choose snack foods that are higher in protein and fiber, but provide a moderate amount of carbohydrates. The following list provides some suggestions. Carbohydrate-free foods 1 hard-boiled egg 1 ounce (oz) of cheese (cheese stick) 1 single-serve pouch of tuna (2.6 oz) 2-3 slices of turkey or chicken breast 1 small stalk of celery* Less than 5 grams (g) of carbohydrate ½ cup (C) reduced-fat cottage cheese ½ C mini sweet peppers* 4-5 baby carrots* 4 cherry tomatoes* 1 C cucumber slices* 20 whole almonds* 1 oz of olives 1 tablespoon (Tbsp) of peanut butter ¼ C part-skim ricotta cheese 5-10 g of carbohydrate 6-oz container of plain Greek yogurt 3 tablespoons hummus dip ¼ Greek yogurt dip ¼ C salsa 1 brown rice cake* ½ of an avocado 1 C raw zucchini “noodles” tossed with 1 teaspoon soy sauce and rice wine vinegar* 10-15 g of carbohydrate 1 6-oz container of fruit or honey-flavored Greek yogurt 1 C of strawberry halves* ½ C blueberries* 1 small whole-wheat pita bread 8 Wheat Thins Crackers* * Contains fiber Tips to make a healthy, low carb snack A lower carbohydrate snack should include between 15-30 g of carbohydrates. Check with your registered dietitian nutritionist (RDN) to determine your exact carbohydrate goal. To keep your snacks healthy and balanced, try to include several different food groups on your snack plate. Ideally, a balanced snack should be similar to a balanced meal, and include a source of protein, a whole grain or diary, and a fruit or vegetable. Use the above list to combine different food groups to make a healthy, low-carbohydrate snack: Tuna + celery + 2 Tbsp plain Greek yogu Continue reading >>

The Best Kinds Of Low-carb Snacks

The Best Kinds Of Low-carb Snacks

Low/no-carb snacks can be an excellent choice for people with diabetes to satisfy cravings between meals, while still keeping blood glucose levels under control, according to Elizabeth Staum, MS, RD, LDN, Nutrition Educator at Joslin Diabetes Center. Diabetes Snacking Habits Your snacking habits with diabetes should depend on the type of diabetes medication you’re taking and your diabetes meal plan. If you take oral diabetes medications, you may want to eat smaller meals and have more substantial snacks with protein, to keep you from getting hungry and overeating. If you take insulin, Staum says it’s better to eat the majority of your carbs at mealtimes, when you still have insulin coverage. Depending on your need for insulin, your snack should usually have 15 grams of carbs or less. Snacks are beneficial for people with diabetes whose blood glucose tends to drop at a certain time of day even after adjusting their insulin regimen, Staum says. People with diabetes also benefit from carb-containing snacks pre- and post-exercise, when blood glucose can drop as well. Key Ingredients in a Good Diabetes Snack People with diabetes should choose snacks that are full of healthful nutrients such as protein, fiber, and vitamins and minerals. Snacks rich in protein and fiber make your snack more satisfying, Staum says. Snack ideas that contain protein can include choices such as: Natural peanut butter Low fat cheese or cottage cheese Unsalted nuts Egg Yogurt Milk To get more fiber, and vitamins and minerals, try eating vegetables, fruits, or whole grain crackers or bread. Snacks for people with diabetes should also be heart-healthy, meaning low in sodium (140 mg per serving or less), low in saturated fat, and no trans fat. Review your diabetes goals with your health care team t Continue reading >>

No Carb & Low Carb Snacks For Type 1 Diabetic Kids Or Adults Or Low Carb Eaters

No Carb & Low Carb Snacks For Type 1 Diabetic Kids Or Adults Or Low Carb Eaters

No Carb & Low Carb Snacks for Type 1 Diabetic Kids or Adults Or Low Carb Eaters I had really only thought Id be concerned with following a low carb diet for myself however,with my almost 12-year-old sons Type 1 Diagnosis four months ago, I try to find no carb and low carb snacks for him that he can have between meals. Hes a snacker, which meant I had to change the contents of my fridge and pantry so he didnt feel deprived. With his Type 1 Diabetes rations, that means if his snack is 5 carbs and under, he doesnt have to take insulin. Certain kids and adults with Type 1 Diabetes may have either lower or higher ratiosfor foods to insulin, so please use judgment if you are making these snacks for a Type 1 Diabetic child or adult. This no carb and low carb snack list is a great list to have bookmarked!N Olives (we send the small plastic containers of olives as a snack to school) Scrambled Eggs(just use water or measure out the milk you use if its a teaspoon or so, it may only add a carb or two). Cello Cheese Whisps (a serving is 23 cheese whisps for 1 carb there are two servings per bag) 100 Calorie Packs of nuts (Can be either 3, 4 or 5 carbs depending on type or brand) Ranch Dressing is very low carb try Just Ranch for 2 carbs for 2 tbsps I serve this with veggiesCaesar Dressing we LOVE anything from Tessemaes, especially their Caesar dressing Guacamole (I buy the 5 carb mini packs) my son will eat the guac on veggies Popcorn watch the brands and ingredients, but a cup of homemade popcorn should be around 5 carbs. The store bought popcorn can be higher, look for 100 calorie brands. Low Carb Shakes We also found these great shakes EAS AdvantEDGE Carb Control Protein Shake Chocolate Fudge Ready-to-Drink, 17 g of Protein 11 fl oz Bottle that are between 3 and 5 carbs and I s Continue reading >>

Crunchy Low Carb Snacks

Crunchy Low Carb Snacks

Started2011-01-27 05:25:56 -0600 10 Likes I was wondering how many really good tasting, Low Carb foods we could find for snacks. Some of us are having a hard time finding snacks that will not do in our reselutions to Loose weight and/or keep our blood sugars under control or get them there. Let's be creative and help eachother here. LOL My first thought and one I use is Letus. It crunches and not many carbs at all. And it tast good. Where do you find the 85% cocoa? The only nuts I like are peanuts and they aren't the healthiest. I get my bars from the grocery store. They are usually on the top shelf because they are specialty stuff in the candy aisle. So you have to be careful and not get distracted by all the other sweets. Yeah, for crunch I like almonds or cashews, for sweet I like Hershey's sugar-free Special Dark Bars, and for fullness I like high-fiber toast with almond butter and low-sugar jam. I have a new one...frozen chocolate. I eat the 85% cocoa and I keep it in the freezer. I didn't think of it until today...must be a chocolate kind of day. LOL But that snap and having to slow down and enjoy it helps me eat less. Yes Gabby, Where would one find the 85%cocoa? Sounds good. In what form do you buy it? I was thinking that if it is a meltable or liquid it would be great with Copped or slivered nuts (favorite) added to it. Even more yummy and satisfing. what a great idea about freezing itkind of reminds me of the advice my mom gave me about placing my credit cards in water and then freezingif you still want something after its unfrozen then you can use the cardhaving the chocolate frozen does make you slow down on itawsome!! Best crunchy snack for diabetes - nuts and seeds. Why? Because they are extremly low glycemic (won't raise your blood sugar at all) and are Continue reading >>

11 Low Carb Quick-grab Snacks For People With Diabetes

11 Low Carb Quick-grab Snacks For People With Diabetes

Low carb snacks are wins all around because they satisfy your hunger without making you take a tackle on your blood sugars. They can be delicious, and are often the freshest and healthiest snacks around. Best of all, they require very little in diabetes math department. There’s a lot of talk about the benefits of a low-carb diet, alongside plenty of critique and criticism. (Welcome to diabetes, eh?) But after 31 years of type 1 diabetes, I can anecdotally say that when I’m keeping my carb consumption on the lower side, my blood sugars have fewer swings. There’s plenty of scientific evidence that touts the benefits of low-carb diets, as well. And you might be thinking, “Yeah! Great! Thanks for the links to intense reading material, but I’m here for the snacks!” Let’s get to that. I talked with people from the diabetes online community about their favorite quick-grab low-carb snacks. Here are some tasty and satisfying options: Cheese Cheese, glorious cheese! Whether you’re mad about a mild cheddar or have a hankering for Havarti with horseradish, cheese is a great snack that fills your belly without bumping your blood sugars. Nuts Embrace your inner squirrel and reach into your stash of almonds next time you’re feeling snacky. A handful of nuts can bring some healthy fats and protein into your diet, without a load of carbs. Almonds and walnuts in particular are a great choice! Vegetables and hummus While hummus is certainly not as low carb as cheese, it’s still a fairly low carb choice. And there’s nothing quite like the satisfying crunch of fresh vegetables, except maybe if you pair them with some garlic hummus, in which case, you’re set on the snack front in terms of taste and texture. Hard-boiled eggs A low-carb snack that can be prepared in bul Continue reading >>

A Guide To Healthy Low-carb Eating With Diabetes

A Guide To Healthy Low-carb Eating With Diabetes

Diabetes is a chronic disease that has reached epidemic proportions. It currently affects over 400 million people worldwide (1). Although diabetes is a complicated disease, maintaining good blood sugar control can greatly reduce the risk of complications (2, 3). One of the ways to achieve better blood sugar levels is to follow a low-carb diet. This article provides a detailed overview of low-carb diets for managing diabetes. If you have diabetes, your body cannot process carbohydrates effectively. Normally, when you eat carbs, they are broken down into small units of glucose, which end up as blood sugar. When blood sugar levels go up, the pancreas responds by producing the hormone insulin. This hormone allows the blood sugar to enter cells. In healthy people, blood sugar levels remain within a narrow range throughout the day. In diabetes, however, this system doesn't work the way it is supposed to. This is a big problem, because having both too high and too low blood sugar levels can cause severe harm. There are several types of diabetes, but the two most common ones are type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Both of these conditions can be diagnosed at any age. In type 1 diabetes, an autoimmune process destroys the insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas. Diabetics must inject insulin several times a day to ensure that glucose gets into the cells and stays at a healthy level in the bloodstream (4). In type 2 diabetes, the beta cells at first produce enough insulin, but the body's cells are resistant to its action, so blood sugar remains high. To compensate, the pancreas produces more insulin, attempting to bring blood sugar down. Over time, the beta cells lose their ability to produce enough insulin (5). Of the three nutrients -- protein, carbs and fat -- carbs have the grea Continue reading >>

11 Low-carb Snack Ideas For People With Diabetes

11 Low-carb Snack Ideas For People With Diabetes

Theres a perception of snacking as being inherently bad. Any eating done between meals, people think, should be a great source of shame, particularly for people with diabetes. We disagree. If you make healthy choices, a bit of between-meal munching is no problem at all. Here are 11 of the most convenient, quick-to-make low-carb snacks around. Those packs of thin turkey slices arent just for sandwiches. You can wrap a slice up in a piece of lettuce to make it low-carb. To make it more interesting, add a bit of mustard. Celerys boring. We all know it. But it can be a vessel for things that arent boring, like peanut butter. Slices of celery covered in peanut butter is a quick, convenient low-carb snack. Nuts are great for people with diabetes. Theyre low-carb and full of good fats that protect you from heart disease . Just avoid the salted varieties. Your average apple contains roughly between 10 and 15g of carbohydrates. Cutting half an apple up into slices and adding cheese makes for a convenient low-carb snack. Its genuinely delicious, too. If you just want something to pick at, olives are an excellent low-carb option. 100g of olives contains around 6g of carbs thats around 40 olives. An excellent low-carb snack is a bowl of avocado and strawberries with a drizzle of balsamic vinegar. Full-fat yoghurt, on its own or with some berries, is a lovely low-carb snack. Just avoid the low-fat varieties. Manufacturers usually fill them with sugar to make up for the lack of fat. Of all the fruits, berries are one of the most low-carb. You can combine them with some full-fat yoghurt for a great low-carb snack, or just eat them in a bowl on their own. Six cherry tomatoes is about 4g of carbohydrates. A dozen or so make for a great low-carb snack and theyre full of fibre , too. Nic Continue reading >>

10 Kid Approved & Diabetic Friendly Snacks

10 Kid Approved & Diabetic Friendly Snacks

Any of you with kids know that the amount of requests kids make for a snack in a day is astronomical. Having both of my kids at home all summer long, many days it seems like my day consists of: make breakfast, clean up the kitchen, give the kids a snack, make lunch, clean up the kitchen, make a snack, make dinner, clean up the kitchen, fall into bed. Ok, I am exaggerating, but you get the point. Kids eat…A LOT! I always try to provide my kids with healthy snack options. I also like to keep snacks lower carb, so that my son’s blood sugar doesn’t peak too much in between meals, and so that it has time to stabilize before beginning another meal. I thought I would share a few ideas of what snack time looks like at our house, by giving you 10 sample snacks. In most, there is more than one snack idea. Exact carbohydrate calculations will vary, but I will give you the rough estimates of the food pictured. Freeze-Dried Fruit & Popcorn: My kids love freeze-dried fruit, and I love it because it is great to have on hand once our favorite seasonal fruits are no longer in season. I buy the single-serving bags and it makes for a great snack and/or addition to meals. Popcorn is a snack-time favorite at our household as well because it is so low carb. For 1 bag of freeze-dried fruit (containing blueberries, raspberries & strawberries), there are 10 g of carbs and 3 g of fiber. Total NET CARBS are 7 g. 1 cup of popcorn contains approximately 3 g of carbs and .5 g of fiber. Total NET CARBS are 2.5 g. Frutas secas y palomitas de maíz 1 bolsa de frutas secas congeladas (con arándanos, frambuesas y fresas), contiene 10 g de carbohidratos y 3 g de fibra. Total de carbohidratos: 7 g. 1 Taza de palomitas de maíz contiene aproximadamente 3 g de carbohidratos y 5 g de fibra. Total de ca Continue reading >>

''free'' Foods For Diabetes

''free'' Foods For Diabetes

In diabetes meal planning , blood sugar control is the main goal. Typically, people with diabetes are advised to follow carbohydrate-controlled diets in order to minimize blood sugar spikes and manage their disease . Since many foods contain carbohydrates, this can be a challenge. One must learn not only which foods contain carbohydrates , but how to control those portion sizesand divide the carbohydrate foods appropriately into meals and snacks for the day. Our Best Articles, Delivered Get expert advice on Diabetes from our coaches and trainers During this process of learning and planning, you mayalso hearabout "free foods."In the diabetes world, ''free''foodsare defined as foods (or drinks)that contribute a very small amount of carbohydrates and are also very low in calories. There are two categories of ''free'' foods. Category #1: Even thoughthis group iscalled "free," people with diabetes cannot eat them with reckless abandon (the name is slightly misleading). Rather, these foods are considered "free" because when eaten in specified portions, they do not need to be added to a person's allotted carbohydrate amount for a meal or snack. That's because these particular foods, although they may contain a small amount of carbohydrates, have a very minimal impact on blood sugar levels. In order for a food or drink to be in this category (and not count as a carbohydrate food in diabetes meal planning), it must contain fewer than 5 grams of carbohydrates and less than 20 calories per serving. These foods should be limited to no more than 3 servings per day, spread throughout the day. If all three servings were eaten at the same meal or snack, the food would in fact impact (raise) your blood glucose levels. Refer to the serving sizes listed in the charts below--not the food Continue reading >>

5 Healthy Snacks For People With (or Without!) Diabetes

5 Healthy Snacks For People With (or Without!) Diabetes

Yes, you can snack if you have diabetes When your stomach starts to rumble, you need a snack that can curb your hunger without blowing your blood sugar. Just like meals, snacks should be a combination of fat, protein, and carbohydrates. Aim for one that consists of 15 to 30 grams of carbohydrates and 100 to 200 calories (depending on your meal plan and medication). Here are five that typically get a seal of approval from diabetes educators and nutritionists. Whole-grain crackers, grapes, and cottage cheese Nutrient-rich whole grains like cracked wheat, whole wheat, rye, and quinoa can lower blood sugar and cholesterol. The cottage cheese adds protein to stabilize blood sugar, curb hunger pangs, and provide calcium for strong bones. Buy your favorite whole-grain crackers, and make sure that the first ingredient is whole-wheat flour or another whole grain, such as rye. (Even if the ingredient list says "wheat flour," it is not a whole-grain food unless it specifies "whole-wheat flour.") Arrange on a small plate 2 crackers, 1/4 cup nonfat cottage cheese, and 1/4 cup grapes. Serving size: 2 crackers, 1/4 cup cottage cheese, and 1/4 cup grapes. Nutritional information—Calories: 138, Total Carbohydrate: 21.2 g (7%), Dietary Fiber: 1.5 g (6%), Sugars 11.9 g Homemade popcorn Popcorn is high in fiber, and when made from scratch is an all-natural food without additives and artificial flavorings. Pour 1 tablespoon of mild-flavored oil such as canola into a heavy-bottomed medium-large pot. Cover the bottom of the pot with 1/2 cup of popcorn kernels spread in a thin layer. (If the kernels are too crowded, not all of them will pop.) Cover the pot and heat on medium, shaking the pot every minute or so until all of the kernels have popped. Take care not to cook too long, which could Continue reading >>

Healthy Swaps: Snacks

Healthy Swaps: Snacks

Everyone needs a snack in between meals occasionally – but, if you have diabetes, you’ll want something small that will satisfy your hunger, is low in fat and sugar, and will not have a big effect on your blood glucose level. If you’re bored with the same old snacks, here are some quick and easy ideas you can put together from ingredients you have at home or can buy easily. They also don’t need any cooking. We’ve divided them into snacks under 10g carbs and those containing 50, 100 and 150 calories. If you’re trying to lose weight, opt for the snacks with the least amount of calories. Snack guidance We don’t recommend snacks labelled ‘diabetic’, which tend to be expensive and don’t offer you any special health benefits. The key is to plan your favourite snacks so they fit into your overall diet and watch your portion sizes. Confused where to start with snacks? Depending on whether you need help with calorie-controlled snack ideas or low-carb snack guidance, click on the relevant link below: Snack swaps Swapping is an easy way to eat better while still enjoying the foods you like. Here's a few ideas to try to get you started. 1 small apple: 38 calories 2 satsumas: 50 calories 4 heaped tbsp blueberries: 44 calories 1 handful of grapes: 45 calories 1 kiwi fruit: 42 calories 1 peach: 30 calories 3 rings pineapple: 50 calories 1 light cheese triangle (25 calories) and 8 cherry tomatoes (24 calories): 49 calories 30g ready-to-eat partially rehydrated prunes: 48 calories 1 rice cake (27 calories) and 1 teaspoon (10g) pure fruit spread (22 calories): 49 calories 1 x 14g mini box of raisins: 45 calories 1 lighter cheese slice (34 calories) with ¼ cucumber (11 calories): 45 calories 1 x 115g pot sugar-free jelly: 8 calories 4 bread sticks: 92 calories 80g def Continue reading >>

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