Pulse it 2 hours later, and it doesnt matter if you eat it with nuts. The reason you pulse it 2 hours later is to respike blood amino levels and restart the Muscle Protein Synthesis process (look up Layne Nortons research here, he recommends eating every 4-5 hours and respiking with a leucine dose of ~2.5mg in between the meals)
The reason the nuts dont affect absorption is because the di/tri peptides in the protein that is in MAG-10 is transported through its own channels that are different than the channels that transport food. Think of it like 2 different lanes on a highway, the nuts go on one lane and the peptides get to use another.
From Johns Meadows Forum, User “Bilski” writes (John agrees with him in the next post):
"There seems to be a misconception out there on how aminos and peptides differ. Aminos are transported via sodium ions and by nature require a more “complicated” process to reach the bloodstream. Di and tripeptides are transported via hydrogen ions and have an easier path to reach the bloodstream. Individual peptides are being isolated and studied and have proven to have specific effects on our bodies - this is an ongoing process, but I read a study looking at the pro drug properties of dipeptides of cysteine, tyrosine and glutamine … Cool stuff.
This also explains why eating food with MAG-10 is not a big deal. The processes are seperate and do not affect the peptides getting to the muscle. The argument there is that the pulse spike and return to baseline is lessened. This is true, but unless you are in a fasted state, your body is always processing a meal and raising blood aminos (mixed meal takes like 8 hours). Also, most studies supporting pulsing used aminos which do not initiate a spike as efficiently as Plazma or MAG-10 - additionally no set point for the intensity of the spike as been proven. How big does the spike have to be to be effective? I doubt a few berries or nuts or rice cake will really matter much… "