Easy to make healthy oat cookies without any egg, butter or flour! All are vegan and nutritious but most importantly taste great. Can be made quickly for a great on-the-go healthy snack. Many of these cookies contain two portions of fruit or veg!
These simple recipes can all be made with instant or whole oats that have been ground. With whole oats, it works best with soft crumbly oats. For instant oats use a brand that is 100% pure oats. This recipe is easy to make gluten-free by using gluten-free oats, more information on oats and gluten later.
So easy to make even on a busy morning, just mix together and bake! The raisins can be replaced with any other dried fruit that you like. Banana Oat Cookies Recipe
When you have a bit more time try these golden turmeric ginger cookies are spicy with a creamy cashew frosting. They taste even better than they look and are loaded with nutrients. Cashew frosted ginger cookies
Rich chocolately cookies with tart cranberries. Use cranberries that are sweetened with pineapple or apple juice rather than refined sugar for maximum nutrition. Chocolate Cranberry Cookies Recipe
These cookies can be made by either using pumpkin or butternut squash. Heavily spiced with cinnamon, nutmeg, ginger and cloves. Pumpkin spice cookies
What can be better than a giant healthy cookie with chocolate chips? Use dark chocolate as it’s high in beneficial compounds present in chocolate and low in sugar. Giant chocolate chip healthy cookie
My pea sweet and salty cookies were quite controversial, some love the idea but most hate it. If you love eating a bowl of salted peas then do try this recipe. A great way to get some more greens in your diet! Green pea cookies
Healthy Oat Cookies Video Recipe
These recipes have been kept simple and are perfect to adapt with ingredients you like and have. The chocolate cookie works great with a chocolate avocado frosting and the banana raisin oat cookies are amazing with a few tangy golden berries/physalis.
Oats Are Naturally Gluten Free
However, most oats have been contaminated with gluten during growing and processing. Oats do contain avenin; a protein that’s similar to gluten and often called oat gluten. 75% of people with celiac disease are able to consume pure oats without any issues.
Gluten-free oats are now wildly available. These oats have been grown away from wheat crops and processed in gluten-free facilities in order to guarantee that they don’t contain any traces of gluten.