Low Calories High Fiber Food List

A slim and healthy figure is the dream of many people. The key is to keep a diet of low calories and high fiber. Here is a list of diet plans. Mix and match them all the way you want. Some of them must be familiar to you, such as celery, asparagus and fresh figs.

Diet plan of low calories and high fiber:

Watercress—4 calories per 1 cup

According to research, watercress is one of the most nutrient-dense vegetables, and provides plenty of antioxidant power. You may want to give it a try.

Flaxseed – 2.8 grams fiber per table spoon

A table spoon of flaxseeds contains 2.8 grams fiber, which makes you feel belly-filling, and it’s only 55 calories. Plus, flaxseed contains rich omega-3 fats, which is good to prevent heart disease and diabetes. Only remeber one thing, don’t heat or cook it, because nutrition in flaxseed have low smoke point.

Arugula – 4 calories per 1 cup

Arugula contains surprisingly low calories, fat and saturated fat. It contains rich vitamin A, C, and K. You can definitely put this green into your daily recipe.

Celery – 6 calories per stalk

In fact, the good thing about celery is that you can eat a bunch of it without calories overload.

Celery, asparagus and fresh figs

Fresh Figs – 7.4 grams in four large fruits

If you want to get enough fiber from fresh figs, eat them all! Four fresh figs cost you 189 calories and offers you 7.4 grams fiber. In summer, it’s a good choice for breakfast, right?

Celery, asparagus and fresh figs
Fresh figs

Asparagus – 27 calories per cup

Asparagus is well known as a superfood. Because it contains high levels of amino acid, it helps flush waste out of your body and detox. It also contains rich vitamins, in A, C, E and K, B6. If you want to live a long life, eat it frequently.

Celery, asparagus and fresh figs

Blackberries – 7.6 grams of fiber per cup

Blackberries contain both rich antioxidant and high fiber. Therefore, for breakfast or snack, it’s one of the best.

Cucumber – 22 calories per 1/2 cucumber

In fact, cucumber are about 95% water. It keeps you full and hydrated with very low calories. It contains rich vitamin C and works well for breakfast, snack and supper.

Grapefruit – 37 calories per half grapefruit

People say fruits nowadays are another form of candy bar. It might be true, but at least grapefruit isn’t one of them. For example, grapefruit contains high vitamin C and low calories. According to a research from University of Arizona, daily intake of grapefruit can help lower waist circumference, blood pressure, and cholesterol level. Isn’t it what you just want?

Edamame – 8.1 grams fiber per cup

Japanese people love edamame a lot. The traditional way is to cook with water and a little salt. In fact, it is a type of soy, containing protein and energy-boosting vitamin B. Edamame contains also essential amino acids and protein of course. Besides, edamame provides rich fiber.

Raw Avocados – 9.8 grams per cup, sliced

Avocado contains sufficient fiber and bloat-banishing potassium. In addition, it also contains  vitamin K and good unsaturated fat that helps the heart health.

Broccoli – 31 calories per cup

Broccoli is amazingly low in calories, high in fiber and vitamins, and minerals.  This vegetable contains powerful antioxidants. Besides, it contains a type of chemical called Sulforaphane, which is helpful in several types of cancer prevention, and is also good for autism cognition improvement.

Brussel sprouts – 38 calories per cup

Brussel sprouts are super-low in calories. They also contain with cancer-preventing phytonutrients and fiber. Sometimes called cabbages, or purple cabbages, Brussel sprouts tastes a little bitter, but with some sauce it won’t be a problem.

Celery, asparagus and fresh figs
Brussel sprouts

Honeydew Melon – 61 calories per cup

When you want something sweet and healthy, honeydew melon could be the best choice. Besides, it tastes great, and still in safe calories level. It also works great in smoothie.


Related FAQs:

What is Cholesteral?

How to Measure total Cholesterol?

New Cure for Cancer Discovered, Save Lots of Lives

* The Content is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.