Last Updated on June 24, 2021 by Lori Geurin
Wondering what to eat for breakfast? Here are 10 easy-to-make healthy baked oatmeal recipes.
You may have heard about baked oatmeal on TikTok but I learned about it from my teenage daughter, Emma. She loves her baked oats and eats them almost every morning for breakfast. The wonderful scent of her latest baked oats concoctions has our family racing to the kitchen to see if mom is baking cinnamon rolls.
Uh, no. It’s just simple baked oats.
They smell that good.
Plus, the recipes she makes are gluten-free and dairy-free, making them a great option for people with special dietary restrictions.
Our family has enjoyed eating warm oatmeal and overnight oats for as long as I can remember, but healthy oat bakes are something we’ve just recently gotten into. If you’re ready to get creative with your oats and make something that’s easy and oh, so delicious, you’re going to love these healthy baked oats recipes!
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10 Delicious Baked Oatmeal Recipes
Check out these recipes and learn how to make simple baked oats. To go to one of the recipes in the roundup, simply click on the links below.
1. Baked Pumpkin Pie Oatmeal from Budget Bytes
2. Peanut Butter Banana Bread Oatmeal Cups from Ambitious Kitchen
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3. Baked Oatmeal With Fruit For One from One Dish Kitchen
4. Carrot Cake Baked Oatmeal from Eating Bird Food
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5. Banana Bread Baked Oatmeal from Erin Lives Whole
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6. Peanut Butter Banana Baked Oatmeal from Fit Foodie Finds
7. Chocolate Chip Cookie Baked Oatmeal from Chocolate Covered Katie
8. Baked Apple Oatmeal from Five Heart Home
9. Sticky Cinnamon Roll Baked Oats from The Big Man’s World
10. Peach Baked Oatmeal from Sweet Peas & Saffron
Is Oatmeal Good For Diabetics?
One cup of cooked oatmeal has about 30 grams of carbs, is moderately high in fiber, and has a low glycemic index (GI) score. Eating a serving size of oatmeal can be a great meal option for people with diabetes.
Eating less processed oats, like steel-cut (or Irish oatmeal), or rolled (like Quaker old-fashioned oats) is the best option because they’re less likely to spike your blood sugar.
To make your oats diabetic-friendly, avoid instant oatmeal that’s been highly processed. Also, avoid adding sugar and too many dried fruits.
You can add in some of your favorite healthy fats and protein, like nuts and seeds, Greek yogurt, nut butter, or eggs. Also, feel free to add cinnamon, berries, and a splash of milk.
Related: 6 Natural Ways To Prevent Diabetes
Health Benefits Of Eating Oatmeal
Is baked oatmeal healthy? Here are some exciting oatmeal benefits!
- They’re highly nutritious.
- Eating oatmeal may help reduce constipation and improve gut health.
- Oats contain beta-glucan, a kind of soluble fiber that helps lower blood sugar and cholesterol.
- Because oatmeal is so filling, eating oats may help you lose weight.
- Unprocessed oats are high in antioxidants.
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Summary – 10 Baked Oatmeal Recipes
I hope you enjoyed these recipes for easy baked oatmeal! Eating baked oats is a delicious way to start your morning…or enjoy any time of day. I usually eat my oats for lunch, dinner, or a snack because I’m often intermittent fasting in the morning.
(You may want to learn how to do intermittent fasting, find out how intermittent fasting eliminated my reactive hypoglycemia symptoms, or get the FREE Intermittent Fasting 101 eBook.)
Oats glycemic index is low, making it a healthy option for diabetics when eaten with minimal sugar and adding in healthy fats and protein. Enjoy your healthy oatmeal bake!
What’s your favorite way to eat oats? Share below!