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Croton tree nuts, horse chestnuts and rosemary peas are some types of inedible nuts. Although these are not edible, manufacturers use them as raw materials in many products, such as fuel, jewelry and medicine. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Beans & Nuts

Peanuts are one of the most common edible nuts, and large quantities of peanuts are consumed in raw form and as peanut butter. Almonds, pecans, pistachios and walnuts are other varieties of common edible nuts. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Beans & Nuts

Tree nut allergies include almonds, walnuts, cashews, hazelnuts and pistachios, according to Food Allergy Research & Education. These allergies are some of the most common among both adults and children, and reactions ca... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases Allergies
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Some examples of tree nuts include walnuts, pecans, macadamia nuts and hazelnuts. These are botanical nuts, which means that they're fruits made of a seed enclosed in a hard shell. The shell needs to be cracked to releas... More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Beans & Nuts

Examples of legumes include beans, peas and lentils. Other examples of legumes are peanuts, soy nuts and carob nuts. Plants such as alfalfa and clover are also legumes. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Beans & Nuts

Legumes include beans, peas, lentils and peanuts. In general terms, legumes are plants that produce seeds or fruits in pods. They provide nutrients such as calcium, potassium, riboflavin, thiamin and vitamin B-6. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Beans & Nuts

Foods high in protein include meats, poultry, seafood, eggs, beans, peas, nuts and seeds, according to the United States Department of Agriculture, or USDA. Processed soy products are also a source of high-protein foods. More »

www.reference.com Health Nutrition & Diets Nutritional Content