acorn squash baked oatmeal

Acorn Squash Apple Baked Oatmeal

acorn squash baked oatmeal

Acorn squash in my oatmeal?  Yup, that sweet nutty flavor is warming and delicious in oatmeal and a great way to add loads of nutrients into your breakfast to start your day!

Acorn squash contains powerful antioxidants and anti-inflammatory properties! It’s also packed with fiber, Vitamin C as well as magnesium and potassium.  It helps regulate your blood sugar which helps keep the weight off and conquers those cravings!  Winter squash has also been shown to have clear potential in the prevention and treatment of cancer.

Acorn squash oatmeal

My kids loved this hearty, filling breakfast. I may not have mentioned it was made of squash until after their plates were cleaned empty!  They’re getting there…

Print Recipe
Acorn Squash Apple Baked Oatmeal
Acorn squash oatmeal
Course Breakfast
Prep Time 20 minutes
Cook Time 70 minutes
Servings
people
Ingredients
Course Breakfast
Prep Time 20 minutes
Cook Time 70 minutes
Servings
people
Ingredients
Acorn squash oatmeal
Instructions
  1. Preheat oven to 375°.
  2. Half acorn squash, scrape out the seeds, and brush with oil or ghee.
  3. Place flesh side down on baking sheet and bake for 35 minutes until soft.
  4. Meanwhile, in a large bowl, combine oats, cinnamon, baking powder, ginger, nutmeg, and salt.
  5. When squash is soft, remove skin and mash in a medium bowl until smooth. Add coconut milk, honey, vanilla and apple.
  6. Add wet ingredients to dry ingredients and stir. Place into a greased casserole dish and press mixture down with a spoon.
  7. Sprinkle nuts and cranberries on top.
  8. Lower oven to 350° and bake for 35 minutes.
  9. Allow to cool for 10 minutes and serve.
Recipe Notes

*This recipe was inspired by Oh She Glows Carrot Cake baked Oatmeal.

Share this Recipe

Acorn Squash Apple Baked Oatmeal
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Erin Sands is a Certified Culinary Nutrition Expert whose focus is on using food and nutrition to build health and reverse disease.

Latest posts by Erin Sands (see all)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Acorn Squash Apple Baked Oatmeal

acorn squash baked oatmeal

Acorn squash in my oatmeal?  Yup, that sweet nutty flavor is warming and delicious in oatmeal and a great way to add loads of nutrients into your breakfast to start your day!

Acorn squash contains powerful antioxidants and anti-inflammatory properties! It’s also packed with fiber, Vitamin C as well as magnesium and potassium.  It helps regulate your blood sugar which helps keep the weight off and conquers those cravings!  Winter squash has also been shown to have clear potential in the prevention and treatment of cancer.

Acorn squash oatmeal

My kids loved this hearty, filling breakfast. I may not have mentioned it was made of squash until after their plates were cleaned empty!  They’re getting there…

Print Recipe
Acorn Squash Apple Baked Oatmeal
Acorn squash oatmeal
Course Breakfast
Prep Time 20 minutes
Cook Time 70 minutes
Servings
people
Ingredients
Course Breakfast
Prep Time 20 minutes
Cook Time 70 minutes
Servings
people
Ingredients
Acorn squash oatmeal
Instructions
  1. Preheat oven to 375°.
  2. Half acorn squash, scrape out the seeds, and brush with oil or ghee.
  3. Place flesh side down on baking sheet and bake for 35 minutes until soft.
  4. Meanwhile, in a large bowl, combine oats, cinnamon, baking powder, ginger, nutmeg, and salt.
  5. When squash is soft, remove skin and mash in a medium bowl until smooth. Add coconut milk, honey, vanilla and apple.
  6. Add wet ingredients to dry ingredients and stir. Place into a greased casserole dish and press mixture down with a spoon.
  7. Sprinkle nuts and cranberries on top.
  8. Lower oven to 350° and bake for 35 minutes.
  9. Allow to cool for 10 minutes and serve.
Recipe Notes

*This recipe was inspired by Oh She Glows Carrot Cake baked Oatmeal.

Share this Recipe
The following two tabs change content below.
Erin Sands is a Certified Culinary Nutrition Expert whose focus is on using food and nutrition to build health and reverse disease.

Latest posts by Erin Sands (see all)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *