Make sure that the diet has been studied extensively for safety — and discuss any changes with your physician or registered dietitian before beginning a new diet. (If you don’t have a dietitian, find one in your area at the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics website.) And do a self-check to ensure the diet fits with your own values and preferences.
While studies have found that eating nuts every single day can help you live longer than those who don't eat them at all, and the little guys help reduce that inflammation and insulin resistance we talked about above, Adam Rosante, personal trainer and author of The 30-Second Body, warns against going to town on them."A common diet tip you hear all the time is to snack on nuts when you're hungry," he says. "They're filling and packed with protein and fiber, and because they're so tiny it's easy to gobble down handful after handful. But you should enjoy them in moderation because the majority of their macronutrient profile is fat, and eating them mindlessly is an easy way to go overboard on your calories." Instead, he suggests snacking on a thumb-sized portion twice a day.
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