These simple and tasty prune recipes will blow your mind!
Prunes get a bad rap as being just for the elderly. But these dried plums are better than you think!
Cookies, cakes, and even hearty stews all taste better with this dried fruit.
They have a unique sweet and savory flavor that adds pizzazz to all sorts of recipes.
Not only that, but they’re good for you, too. From digestive health to bone strength, they boast a variety of health benefits.
Give anyone one of these prune recipes a try and it will make a prune lover out of you.
Pour yourself a cup of coffee and take a moment to savor a prune bar.
These vegan treats are sort of like Fig Newtons. Except they’re packed with a sweet prune and apple juice filling.
The thick crust and jammy fruity center make for an exquisite dessert. And since they’re vegan, more people can enjoy them.
Not too sweet and not too guilty, this vegan dessert is a health-ish treat option for the family.
Starting to feel that afternoon fatigue? Snack on one of these wholesome energy balls.
Packed with oats, peanut butter, vanilla, and prunes, they’re a quick recharge for when you’re lagging or feeling hungry.
Toss a couple in your kid’s lunches and take some to work with you.
They’re gluten-free, loaded with fiber, and full of protein.
Oh, and if you like things on the sweet side, you can add honey. Agave works too if you want to keep them vegan.
Stewed prunes might not have an enticing ring to them. But just wait until you try them!
Oatmeal, ice cream, Greek yogurt, or porridge, all of these things taste a little better with stewed prunes.
Vanilla extract and cinnamon accentuate their flavor.
It’s the low and slow stewing process that concentrates their natural sweetness.
Serve them up warm or cold. They’re great both ways!
Here are the oatmeal bars you can feel good about feeding your kids.
Each one is a health-ish mix of oats, prunes, chocolate chips, and shredded coconut.
While store-bought bars tend to be high in sugar, you control the ratio of brown sugar.
The holidays are the perfect time to bust out this prune cake.
The sweet prunes, warming spices, and fruity glaze topping are a festive treat that taste like grandma’s baking.
Serve it up and I guarantee your guests won’t be able to guess you make it with prunes.
Clafoutis is a French fruit dessert that’s like a thick flan.
Traditionally, it calls for black cherries but tastes incredible with prunes.
It’s especially good when you top it with a thick apple cider caramel sauce!
It’s sinfully decadent with the most heavenly texture.
It’s so extraordinary, that clafoutis will make a believer out of any prune naysayer.
What’s prune puree? Think applesauce, except thick and savory-sweet.
It’s great on toast and makes for a healthy sandwich spread. I like to slather it on crostini with fresh goat cheese for a party app.
However you try it, it’s super easy to make. All you need are prunes, hot water, and 2 minutes!
If there is one recipe that will alter your perception of prunes, this is it.
Roasted cauliflower, sweet prunes, fresh cilantro, and the zippy savory peanut butter sauce are a whirl of flavor.
It’s complex, subtle, bright, and bold all at the same time!
This isn’t just a dish with some prunes in it. It’s an experience.
Have a healthy breakfast and dessert too with these nutritious breakfast cookies.
Prunes, whole wheat flour, oats, yogurt, and flax meal load them up with fiber, vitamins, protein, and more.
While it’s the warming spices, applesauce, and maple syrup that make it all taste great.
Grandma may have been on to something when she put prunes in her chocolate chip cookies.
Prune puree is a fantastic natural sweetener. It lets you gobble up cookie after cookie without refined sugar.
So you can feel a little less guilty when you help yourself to another one of these homemade chewy cookies.
I just love healthy desserts! If you do too, you’ll want to preheat the oven and get to baking these brownies.
They’re fudgy, chocolatey, and made with prunes.
The dried fruit and fresh avocado give them an irresistible chewy texture. Together, they make them healthier too!
Vegan, gluten-free, and paleo, these are the brownies you need in your life right now.
Ina Garten is the master of chicken. And her chicken Marbella is a winner-winner chicken dinner!
It consists of big pieces of juicy chicken marinated in a tangy and briny prune mixture.
After soaking up all that goodness overnight, roast the chicken with the marinade, brown sugar, and a glug of red wine.
In the end, you get the most flavorful chicken you’ve ever had!
Warm salads are how I stay healthy throughout the winter. And this one is my go-to.
It has prunes for vitamin K, sweet potatoes for vitamin A, quinoa for protein, walnuts for healthy fats, and goat cheese to make it all taste great.
Pile that on top of arugula with a bright lemon dressing.
It’s filling enough for dinner and fancy enough for a get-together with friends.
These fluffy muffins are a powerhouse of energy.
Rolled oats, bananas, apples, carrots, walnuts, and prunes pack them full of wholesome ingredients.
Add yogurt to the mix to make them tender and soft.
A single muffin is 250 calories, making it perfect for breakfast on the run.
This cozy prune porridge is a great way to fight off the morning chill.
Creamy, nutty, and cinnamony, this vegan bowl has a lot of cozy flavors.
All you need is a few prunes to make it naturally sweet.
I also like to use nut milk for more protein. Although, sometimes I opt for coconut milk for a creamier consistency.
Savory beef and sweet prunes make for a thick and bold stew.
Put on a pot of this, which will revolutionize your thoughts on this dried fruit.
It’s complex, robust, and hearty just like all the best stews should be.
You just need a few ingredients to give it depth, like bacon, tomato sauce, red wine, and warming spices.
Do yourself a favor and pull off a piece of crusty bread. You’ll want to soak up every last drop!
Prune puree is a genius way to naturally sweeten quick bread.
It cuts down on the amount of refined sugar and imparts a wonderful taste.
Toss raspberries and ginger powder into the mix for a tangy and pungent twist.
As a yeast-free bread, buttermilk is crucial. The acidity helps impart a light and tender texture.
If you’re running short, you can use milk and lemon as a substitute.
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