Potato chips may be better than the rest at the office

Potato chips, however, may be worth it.

A new study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that a serving of potato chips (1.5 ounces) could provide a whopping 5.3 grams of fiber per serving.

The study compared potato chips with those with white chocolate chips (5.1 grams), peanut butter (5 grams), macadamia nuts (5 mg) and soy (4.3 mg).

According to the study, there are many benefits of eating a serving (5 ounces), but it does not provide enough fiber.

“The average American eats 2.7 cups of potato chip per day,” according to the report.

The researchers compared the effects of the two chips on blood pressure and cholesterol levels.

“Both chips are associated with lower blood pressure but they are not equivalent in terms of cholesterol lowering,” said researcher, David Biel, a professor of epidemiology at the University of Southern California.

“They are not comparable in terms to the effects that you get from whole grains.”

In the study that looked at the effects on blood lipids, researchers found that consuming one serving of chips per day for about four weeks was associated with a significantly lower blood lipid profile than people who ate the same amount of chips twice a day.