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According to studies, cashew nuts have a great percentage of dietary fibers. The two essential dietary fibres required by our body are, oleic acid and palmitic acid. These fibers are not produced by our body hence they need to be consumed externally.

Cashew nuts are good sources of these fibers. Dietary fibers help digest food better, however excessive consumption may cause bloating and significant intestinal gas production. Consumption of nuts like cashews have been related to decreased incidences of several digestive diseases.

When you think about incorporating fiber into your diet, one of the first foods that come to mind – after whole grains – may be nuts. Nuts are a great source of insoluble fiber, which doesn’t dissolve in water when passing through the gastrointestinal tract.1 There are countless types of nuts that can help you get more of the daily fiber you need, from almonds and pine nuts to chestnuts and pistachios. But, how do nuts stack up against each other when it comes to dietary fiber content?

Keep in mind that the daily recommendation for fiber intake is 25-38 grams. Luckily for nut-lovers, high-fiber nuts can provide between 9-39% of that daily value.1

When you think about incorporating fiber into your diet, one of the first foods that come to mind – after whole grains – may be nuts. Nuts are a great source of insoluble fiber, which doesn’t dissolve in water when passing through the gastrointestinal tract.1 There are countless types of nuts that can help you get more of the daily fiber you need, from almonds and pine nuts to chestnuts and pistachios. But, how do nuts stack up against each other when it comes to dietary fiber content?

Keep in mind that the daily recommendation for fiber intake is 25-38 grams. Luckily for nut-lovers, high-fiber nuts can provide between 9-39% of that daily value.1

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