Almond health: what makes them?  

Several studies show almonds improve blood fat. This is significant because high blood fat levels, such as total or LDL cholesterol, increase heart disease risk.  

Low in carbohydrates and abundant in fiber, healthful unsaturated fats, and protein, almonds balance blood sugar. 

This means they can help you feel full and don't raise your blood sugar like sugary, low-fiber foods.

Almonds help regular blood pressure due to their magnesium content. Researchers link magnesium deficit to high blood pressure.  

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Plant-based protein, fiber, and healthy fats in almonds increase satiety, reduce appetite, and avoid overeating. Nuts reduce hunger, according to several studies.  

Almonds contain fat-soluble vitamin E, an antioxidant. Almonds' dark skin contains most of its antioxidants.  

Type 2 diabetics should avoid packaged junk foods like chips, crackers, and pretzels since they include refined carbohydrates, salt, and added sugars. 

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