The nutritious seed quinoa is popular among health-conscious consumers. A pseudocereal is a seed cooked and eaten like a grain.
Oats are a nutritious whole grain with many vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants. Raw oats provide 70% carbohydrates. A 1-cup (81-gram) meal has 54 grams of carbs, 8 of which are fiber.
Buckwheat is not linked to wheat and does not contain gluten. Buckwheat groats have 19.9 grams of carbohydrates per 100 grams, while raw buckwheat has 75 grams.
One large banana (136 grams) has 31 grams of carbohydrates or sugars. The potassium, vitamins B6 and C, and important plant components in bananas are high.
A tasty, nutritious root vegetable, sweet potatoes. One half cup (100 grams) of mashed, cooked sweet potatoes with their skin on has 20.7 grams of carbs—starch, sugar, and fiber.
Beets are purple roots called beetroots. For a non-starchy vegetable, they have a lot of carbohydrates. Raw and cooked beets have 10 grams of carbohydrates per 100 grams, mostly sugar and fiber.
Oranges are popular citrus fruits. They contain 15.5 grams of carbohydrates per 100 grams and are mostly water. Oranges are fiber-rich.
Due to their antioxidant content, blueberries are often touted as superfoods. They include primarily water and 14.5 grams of carbohydrates per 100 grams.
Vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants abound in its 8% carb content. Grapefruit may benefit heart health and blood sugar management, according to human and animal research.
Apples' sweet, tart flavor and crisp texture are famous. They come in numerous colors, sizes, and tastes and have 14–16 grams of carbs per 100 grams.
The legume family includes kidney beans, a common bean variety. Starches and fiber make up 21.5 grams of carbs per 100 grams of cooked kidney beans. This legume is protein-rich.
Garbanzo beans, or chickpeas, are legumes. A 100-gram serving of cooked chickpeas has 27.4 grams of carbohydrates and roughly 8 grams of fiber.