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Snacks

Fight hunger between meals with these snack options. We've collected dozens of healthy munchables, including some seriously low-calorie wonder foods for guilt-free snacking.

Skip the sugary bars and reach for this healthy option instead

Hummus can be an amazing healthy dip, but many ready-made store versions are full of preservatives and cheap filler ingredients.

What should you be reaching for now that warm weather is finally starting to come around? These spring cooking and snacking ideas are the fresh taste your taste buds crave.

Loaded with high-protein chickpeas, olive oil, lemon, and tahini, hummus is always the most virtuous dip at the party and an easy choice when looking for a healthy, packable snack.

Whether it's the kick you need to jump-start your workout or the recovery snack your body craves after a sweat session, these protein ball recipes taste delicious no matter how, when, or why you eat t

Hershey's latest snack bar takes a turn for the savory in hopes to be your go-to portable protein

Parties are not particularly well known for their healthy fare, but hey, it's your party and you can serve what you want to.

The best time to nom on a cookie? Right before your workout.

How to make sense of the new dietary guidelines—plus snacks!

Dietary protein isn't just important for body builders and Paleo diet devotees.

"Energy balls are pretty much the perfect snack," says Robyn Coale, RD, owner of Nutshell Nutrition in New York City.

You'd never limit yourself to one way to work out or a single category of cuisine (well, maybe Mexican, but only if guacamole and margaritas were included).

You know protein helps build muscle and keep you full. But that doesn't make it easy to whip up a pork tenderloin or grill a lean cut of beef after every gym sesh.

If you're like most on-the-go women, there's a good chance granola bars seriously simplify your life.

People are mad about matcha tea thanks to its impressive antioxidant levels (courtesy of ground-up green tea leaves) and versatility as a cooking ingredient.

The FDA recommends consuming an ounce and a half of nuts (about a handful, or 240 calories) per day, but only four out of 10 Americans eat nuts on a daily basis, according to a recent CDC study.