Rice cakes taste nice with a little yogurt (there is a biopot coconut yogurt I like although it has a little sugar added, but I mix it with natural yogurt to reduce the sugar content and mix it with a little coconut oil).
Also, for times when you might feel hungry, if you take some rutabaga (swede = UK) and slice it like French fries, coat it in olive oil and sprinkle on a few herbs, roast it and then you can eat them like French fries for a snack in between meals if you are really hungry.
Also, Tahini nut dip is nice sometimes with veg, and there are also recipes for make-your-own dips, like tahini, eggplant (aubergine = UK), olive oil and cayenne pepper and garlic (a lot of which fight candida). You put them in a blender (cook the eggplant first though in oil to soften it) and then you can dip carrot sticks, peppers etc in it.
If you're making any homemade roasted and/or spiced nuts or seeds, that works for me too, but I've heard to stay away from walnuts, only because they have a high mould content which can be hard on candida sufferers.
Popcorn is also permitted sometimes on a candida diet, but you can't eat it constantly or ultimately it might feed the yeast too. As an occasional treat it's ok. In winter if I'm cold, I also make myself some warm rice milk with cinnamon stick, cloves and nutmeg.
Ginger tea is also good, although watch it if you have ulcers.
For a light snack soup-drink, I like some seaweed (I use the nori sushi sheets) torn up, then pour on boiling water, then add the juice of one lemon freshly squeezed, and then a pinch of seasalt (mine is rosemary seasalt). That should help your liver and thyroid a bit (both of which suffer a LOT in candida cases often) and it's a nice taste in the middle of the day when you're feeling a little low.
Like a lot of people here, I've also learned to snack on things that most people would not think of as "snack foods". Things like butternut squash with beetroot and natural yogurt and spices on top if you're craving something sweet. Also, I made a nice Moroccan dish last night with eggplant (aubergine), butternut squash (you can use pumpkin too), peppers, chopped tomatoes, cinnamon, cumin, kidney beans and chickpeas with spices and then snacked on that in the evening in place of my usual bedtime snack.
I agree with capmikee about the broth. Most of the recipes I'm using suggest buying tons of veg of your choice and basically adding some stock (I use Knorr's chicken mostly because it is completely free of yeast, and has only vegetables, no mushrooms, and spices and is pure liquid, not stock cubes). I also add a little butter and/or coconut oil to the soup to flavour it a bit, plus spices.
The only thing I would say is that I wouldn't avoid saturated fat but I also wouldn't overdo it either. This might just be in my case, since we have a history of heart disease in my family, so I'm more of a moderation person in this, although I know that a lot of people say they are managing fine on lots of saturated fats with no problems. If you WERE going to go that way, I would add a LOT of garlic into your diet to try to balance that the French way.
I know you don't want to eat only meats and veg, and that's understandable. I think it's worth making a distinction between the candida diet and the other low-carb diets in the other fora here. For example, on the candida diet, whole grains and brown rice are permitted (brown rice is apparently one of the best things at absorbing gut toxins and so some whole detox diets are based around wholegrain brown rice). Gentle grains (e.g. quinoa and millet etc) are generally allowed, but one of the problems is that you have to watch your blood ph levels with candida. Alkalyzing foods such as veg are very good for killing candida, but grains tend to go acidic in the blood slightly so you wouldn't want to combine them with meat, for example, but with veg instead. Similarly, meat and veg is ok, but where people run into a little trouble tends to be grains and meat together which can be a little acidic on the system.
(This is a paraphrase, BTW, I'm not clever enough to think of all this on my own---it's my book again.
Hence, the problem with candida is not whether to eat wholegrains at all, but what to combine them with so as not to make your blood ph levels acidic, which might promote candida growth.
Of course, you HAVE to bump up the veg, because veg and certain fruits like lemons, although they may seem acidic actually turn alkaline in the blood after digestion, so they are actually GOOD for killing candida and re-alkalizing your body. You also should watch what foods you combine with what, to improve your body ph, and try to cut down on meat slightly if you are a very heavy meat eater, only because it (and dairy) tend to make your body ph more acidic.
Just my two cents and some paraphrasing, but hope the snack ideas might help a bit.
For more information on candida and blood ph, you can try this link I found which has links at the bottom discussing it in more detail.