What nuts are in trail mix?

When it comes to creating your trail mix, you have a lot of choices. You are allowed to use any kind of nut in trail mixes! Let’s break down the various types of nuts: 

Raw nuts: Unroasted or salted, they have a less intense taste. Roasting removes certain nutrients, so raw nuts are preferred over roasted.

Sprouted nuts: These are raw nuts steeped in water. Soaking the nuts makes them simpler to digest and absorb. Also, sprouted nuts are frequently crunchy. We adore sprouted nuts, but they’re costly and complicated to come by.

Roasted nuts: There are two techniques to roast nuts: dry roasting without oil and oil roasting with oil. Nuts, raw or dry-roasted, have comparable nutritive Roasted nuts that offer more fat and calories per gram. Added oil and salt should be avoided.

But ideally, raw nuts should be purchased that have not been coated or roasted in hydrogenated or soybean oils or salt before use. You’re free to dry roast them at home to give them a toastier flavor, but if you’re a nut purist, you can leave them as-is. 

Here are some of the famous nuts (classified from best to worst) to choose from:

Cashews: While it’s not exactly a nut, it is technically the most delectable choice among the nuts you’d add in trail mix.

Pistachios: So green! We’re not talking about the pistachios here; instead, we’re talking about the amount of money you’ll spend on this pricey ingredient, which will be well worth it in the end.

Walnuts: Has wonderful texture and admirable look as you glance inside that bag.

Pecans: Don’t tell pecans that they’re so far down on the list, but we prefer them more in pie than we do in trail mix.

Almonds: Good for energy and filling, but you won’t earn any marks for inventiveness.

Peanuts: Come on, Peanuts aren’t that fascinating! They aren’t bad, but there is more you can choose.