Snack Food That Starts With X

Many people are drawn to foods that start with an easy letter of the alphabet, known as “x” food. These types of foods are usually characterized as being healthier than those that don’t have this special prefix.

Many people enjoy eating these special diet snacks or ingest them in place of normal foods and feel better for it. Some even say they like them more because they taste good!

There are many different types of x-foods, some you may know about and others you probably do not. In this article we will be talking about one such type of food – chocolate!

We will also take a look at some recipes made only out of chocolate! So what are you waiting for? Let’s get baking…

Disclaimer: The information contained within this page should be considered suggestive only and cannot be relied upon as medical advice for your personal situation. We recommend that you discuss any changes to your lifestyle regime with your doctor before undertaking any new activity.

Chocolate is an excellent source of flavonoids which boast many health benefits. It contains antioxidants that work to protect your body from oxidative damage. Oxidative stress can negatively impact on healthy cell functioning and has been linked to disease development.

Making yourself eat enough chocolate (we would suggest starting off with just a drop!) is an effective way to achieve its health promoting effects.

Chex Mix

snack food that starts with x

What is Chex Mix? You probably know this classic snack food by its original name, Cran-Apple Crunch. But now it’s just called “Chex Mix.” And while there are plenty of recipes for it, most people don’t make their own.

That’s because almost all versions contain pretzels, which can be pretty heavy in salt. Some brands add coconut or peanut butter chips as well, but those are usually very expensive.

So what about replacing the pretzel with something else? I’ve got your back! Here are our top 5 best crunchy snacks that start with the letter x!

Xiaobing Chinese Crackers

Cost: $0 per pack of 24

These crispy wheat crackers are shaped like little dragons and feature an edible silver leaf powder inside. They’re perfect to nibble on before or after meals, and they’re relatively low in calories (100 per box).

You can also buy them individually if you prefer. These puppies go great with tea or milk. Just try the flavored ones first to see why!

Crinkle Cut Oatmeal Cookies

Cost: $1 per cookie ($2 per bag of 25)

Oatmeal cookies always hit the spot when you need a bit of sweet relief.

Peanut Butter Pops


If you have ever seen or made peanut butter pops before, then you know that they are pretty fun to make! They go beyond just being a plain old dessert though– these snacks get gussied up with special decorations and additions.

Peanut butter is one of the most classic spreaders in foodie culture. It has no wrong way to use it. This creaminess spreader can be mixed into things like toast, vegetables, and even some type of bread!

It is very versatile and helpful for people who are limited in food due to allergies or dietary restrictions.

Making your own peanut butter pops will also show off how creative you are in the culinary field.

Cheese Nips


These are pretty self-explanatory! They are very similar to cheese curls, but instead of having to pull off pieces, you can just grab one and eat it. Most people seem to prefer them over traditional cheese curls because they do not have to worry about losing chunks of cheese while eating them.

These snacks were originally created as an appetizer or dessert at restaurants. But now you can make your own at home! It is simple enough to accomplish that anyone can do it.

You will need a baking sheet, aluminum foil, a meat slicer (or knife) and some type of cheese. The types of cheese you use to make these snacks really does not matter too much unless you like specific cheeses more than others.

Peanut Butter Patties


If you like peanut butter, then these probably are not your best snack choice! These actually are pretty tough to make because of how hard it is to contain all the ingredients while keeping them small enough to eat as a bite-sized treat.

The most difficult part about making these is getting the shape just right. When baking them, they can get stuck in the pan or burn because they stick too much. They also can break down when bitten into due to being overbaked.

Overall, we were able to find several recipes online for this recipe that seem to be popular versions. We will include one here but please do not copy exactly what we write, create your own version instead! Spread Nut Butter and roll in graham cracker crumbs and fry in oil until golden brown.

Honey Sticks


Many people have made their own snacks by starting with an ingredient that they like and then adding other ingredients to make it taste better or more interesting. This is what we call in food science a recipe!

A lot of kids’ favorite snacks are actually just sugar mixed into something else. For example, many children love eating thin pieces of hard candy, which is mostly pure sugar.

To make these snack foods healthier, try mixing the sugar with something else. The most common way to do this is to use honey as the main ingredient. So instead of giving your child a piece of Candy-Thin, you could give them a “Honey Stick” instead.

These are easy to make and can be done at home! There are even some recipes online that show how to make your own.

Linked Up


Many people enjoy linked snacks, or foods that are typically eaten together with other foods. Some examples of linked snacks are chips and dip, crackers and cheese, popcorn and butter, or pretzels and salsa.

Linked snacks can be fun to try because you do not have to choose whether to eat them or not! They can be made at home, which saves money as well as time.

Many people also enjoy linking beverages with food. For example, having water with your meal means you need to drink more of it, helping you feel full longer.

This article will talk about five popular linked snacks.

By Ishan Crawford

Prior to the position, Ishan was senior vice president, strategy & development for Cumbernauld-media Company since April 2013. He joined the Company in 2004 and has served in several corporate developments, business development and strategic planning roles for three chief executives. During that time, he helped transform the Company from a traditional U.S. media conglomerate into a global digital subscription service, unified by the journalism and brand of Cumbernauld-media.

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