5 Foods That Won’t Ruin Your Diet

Sep 15, 2022

Eating healthily can be a challenge, especially when you’re trying to stick to a specific diet. However, there are some foods that can be included in most diets that won’t ruin your progress. Here are five foods that won’t ruin your diet:

Eggs: Eggs are a great source of protein, healthy fats, and vitamins. They are also versatile and can be cooked in a variety of ways, making them a great addition to any diet.

Avocados: Avocados are a great source of healthy monounsaturated fats and fiber. They are also low in carbohydrates and can help you feel full for longer.

Nuts and seeds: Nuts and seeds are a great source of healthy fats, protein, and fiber. They are also low in carbohydrates and can be a great snack option when you’re on the go.

Leafy greens: Leafy greens like spinach, kale, and collard greens are low in carbohydrates and high in fiber and vitamins. They are also a great source of antioxidants and can help you feel full for longer.

Berries: Berries are a great source of fiber, vitamins, and antioxidants. They are also low in carbohydrates and can be a great addition to your diet.

It’s important to note that while these foods are healthy and can be included in most diets, it’s still important to eat them in moderation. Eating too much of any food, even healthy foods, can lead to weight gain and other health problems.

In conclusion, these five foods can be a great addition to your diet and won’t ruin your progress. Remember to eat them in moderation, and always focus on eating a balanced diet that includes a variety of healthy foods.

Dr. Mustafa H. Alibhai

Dr. Alibhai, a board-certified general surgeon, passionately leads Nova Bariatrics and General Surgery. Formerly an Assistant Professor at McGovern Medical School, he’s a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons and the American Society of Metabolic and Bariatric Surgeons. His academic journey includes a Bachelor’s from Southern Methodist University, Medical School at UT Southwestern, and residencies at UT Southwestern. Specializing further, he completed Bariatric and Robotic Fellowships, advancing surgical techniques with a focus on patient well-being.

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