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Top Rated Steel-Cut Oat Recipes
This is the easiest recipe for delicious and nutritious steel-cut oats, and with all the creative toppings ideas, this great go-to breakfast will never get boring.Recipe courtesy of Spice Cravings
This sweet and hearty twist on warm baked oatmeal will delight kids of all ages. Use your Instant Pot to whip up this breakfast dish in under half an hour, and top it all off with a cinnamon-roll must have: a decadent swirl of cream cheese icing. Recipe courtesy of Pressure Cooking Today
Cheese and oatmeal may seem like a foreign combination, especially if you're used to sweet breakfast oatmeal doused in whipped cream and sugar. This Instant Pot recipe will blow your mind, with an ultra-cheesy and buttery flavor and a fried egg on top for an extra punch of protein. If you love cheesy grits, then this recipe will be your new breakfast obsession.Recipe courtesy of The Bearded Hiker
Savory granola featuring sunflower seeds, fennel pollen, coconut flakes, and grade A maple syrup? Count us in.Note: This recipe provides a giant serving size. Use 1/8 of the quantities listed for a smaller portion.This recipe is provided by Executive Chef Daven Wardynski of Omni Hotels & Resorts.
Oats are one of the healthiest things you can eat for breakfast, and the best part is they will keep you full for the rest of the day while supplying you with a fountain of slow-release energy. We designed this recipe for the Instant Pot, but you can use any multi-cooker to create an easy, delicious breakfast that’s ready in minutes.15 Irresistible Overnight Oats Recipes
This Instant Pot steel-cut oatmeal is sweet, chewy and never soggy. Your classic oatmeal is spiced up with cinnamon, raisins, creamy milk and plenty of brown sugar. This heartwarming and simple breakfast recipe is the perfect dish to enjoy on a cold morning before rushing to school or work.Recipe courtesy of How to Feed a Loon
A delicious breakfast recipe featuring Almond Breeze milk.
15 Best Oatmeal Recipes to Start the Day
Want to start the day right? Here’s one way you can’t go wrong: oatmeal! Oatmeal is one of the healthiest breakfast ideas out there. This whole grain is full of plant-based protein, fiber, and can keep you full all morning. Contrary to what you might think, oatmeal’s not just a big bowl of gloppy goo. We get lots of people who say, “But I just don’t like oatmeal!” Allow us to change your mind.
There’s a myriad of ways to serve oatmeal! Here’s what to know:
- Oatmeal types: First off: there are two basic types of oats: rolled oats and steel cut oats. Rolled oats are flattened in rollers: they’re what you think of when you first think of oatmeal. Rolled oats include Old Fashioned, quick cooking and instant oats (we generally use Old Fashioned). Steel cut oats are the whole grain cut into nubs they’re more like rice and take longer to cook. See Steel Cut vs Rolled Oats.
- Cooking methods: You can cook oats on the stovetop to make a creamy bowl, or in a pressure cooker. You can also make them baked, overnight, or even the microwave! There are so many options.
All About Steel-Cut Oats
Steel-cut oats are a less refined version of the old-fashioned and quick-cooking oats you already know. All oats start out the same, as an oat groat.
Steel-cut oats are oat groats that have been sliced into smaller pieces, whereas old-fashioned oats are oat groats that have been flattened. They all contain the same pieces and parts, but the difference between slicing and flattening explains why steel-cut oats take longer to cook (around 30 minutes).
Nutritionally speaking, they are pretty much the exact same and share all of the health benefits of oats, so don’t split hairs there. Oats lower bad cholesterol, help stabilize blood sugar levels and on and on.
12 Healthy Oatmeal Recipes for People With Diabetes
Oatmeal has a variety of nutritional qualities that make it not just good for diabetics, but for anyone trying to regulate their diet. In addition to the high fiber that helps to regulate blood sugar and lower glycemic index, it is heart-healthy and helps drastically lower cholesterol.
However, a boring bowl of oatmeal can be a pretty one-note way to start your day, so getting some exciting flavors is a great way to spice up your oats without too much unnecessary sugar. From overnight oats and oatmeal breakfast smoothies to fruit-filled oatmeal bakes and even savory oatmeal side dishes, there are plenty of ways to make oatmeal an exciting part of your day, no matter what meal you’re making. Check out our guide to 12 healthy oatmeal recipes for diabetics for some tasty oatmeal insight that’s guaranteed to make oats your new favorite grain.
Spiced Overnight Oats with Applesauce and Chia
Overnight oats are a great way to get a healthy breakfast on-the-go. These oats are soaked with almond milk and sweetened with bananas, applesauce, and apple pie spice for a satisfying and naturally sweetened breakfast.
10 minutes 290 calories Easy
Oatmeal Breakfast Smoothie
A filling breakfast smoothie is a fast and nutritious way to start out your day. Packed with oats, bananas, and flax seed, this smoothie is high in dietary fiber and is ready to go in just a few minutes.
5 minutes 190 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Oatmeal Breakfast Smoothie.
No-Cook Overnight Steel Cut Oats with Date Syrup
If you haven’t found an oatmeal recipe that has turned you to a regular oatmeal eater yet, this may just be the one. Date syrup is the star of this overnight oats creation, providing a sticky sweet flavor that contains no refined sugar at all.
20 minutes 150 calories Easy
Gingerbread Overnight Oats
Instead of reaching for that last gingerbread cookie, reach for a bowl of gingerbread-spiced overnight oats instead. These oats are packed with protein and fiber, meaning you won’t be grabbing for that sugary breakfast the next morning.
5 minutes 350 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Gingerbread Overnight Oats.
Sugar-Free Oatmeal Cookies
Oatmeal is great for breakfast, but it’s not the only way to enjoy it. These oatmeal cookies are crunchy, tender, and naturally sweetened for a sugar-free sweet treat you can have guilt-free.
30 minutes 120 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Sugar-Free Oatmeal Cookies.
Savory Oats and Lentils
For a healthy dish that’s packed with legumes, whole grains, and vegetables, these savory oats and lentils are the perfect fit. Serve this alongside chicken or fish for a hearty and healthy meal, or add an egg on top for a light and tasty entrée all on its own.
40 minutes 260 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Savory Oats and Lentils.
Brown Sugar Cinnamon Oatmeal
Boiling the oats in a brown sugar solution instead of water makes for a more flavorful bowl of oatmeal that you’ll look forward to eating every morning.
15 minutes 115 calories Easy
Raspberry Oat Bars
Serve these hearty, naturally sweetened oat bars with a cup of tea for an elegant afternoon snack, or after a hearty meal for an impressive and satisfying dessert.
35 minutes 90 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Raspberry Oat Bars.
Fruit and Oatmeal Breakfast Bowl
Not only is this breakfast bowl a nutritious and satisfying way to start your day, but the fresh fruit on top also makes it a beautiful breakfast to be proud of.
10 minutes 350 calories Easy
Healthy Oatmeal Muffins
These gluten-free muffins are a nutritious and convenient breakfast or midday snack, and are free of refined sugar, flour, and oil. The best part about these muffins, however, is how many add-ins you can throw in, from blueberries and raspberries to coconut, raisins, and fresh apple, to truly make them your own.
30 minutes 160 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Healthy Oatmeal Muffins.
Amazing Healthy Oatmeal Pie
A healthy pie?! Believe it – this pie is made with oatmeal, toasted coconut, warm banana, and sticky caramel for an unbelievably delicious pie you won’t believe clocks in at less than 100 calories per slice.
1h 00m 90 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Amazing Healthy Oatmeal Pie.
Triple Berry Baked Oatmeal
This creamy oatmeal bake is sweetened with cinnamon and honey, and studded with juicy strawberries, raspberries, and blackberries for a delightful flavor and natural sweetness.
1h 00m 300 calories Easy
Visit the page to learn more: Triple Berry Baked Oatmeal.
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About TheDiabetesCouncil Team
TheDiabetesCouncil Team consists of certified diabetes educators and registered nurses that compile and research a given topic and publish it as a team. Each team member has at least 15 years of experience in diabetes care and management.
Perfect Overnight Steel Cut Oats
Overnight steel-cut oats made perfect without a slow cooker. Toast the oats first for better flavor, they sit overnight then it’s all about the toppings!
- Prep Time: 8 hrs
- Cook Time: 10 min
- Total Time: 13 minute
- Yield: 4 servings 1 x
- Category: Breakfast
- Method: Stovetop
- Cuisine: American
- 1 cup of Bob’s Red Mill steel cut oats
- 2 Tbsp butter
- 1/2 tsp Kosher salt (or 1/4 tsp table salt)
- 3 cups water
- toppings as desired
- Measure water into a medium sauce pan with a lid and bring to a rapid boil. (I like to use my 2.75 qt dutch oven.)
- Meanwhile, melt butter over medium low heat in the cast iron skillet. Add the steel cut oats and toast until they’re darker in color and fragrant, about 5 minutes.
- When the water has come to a rapid boil, add the steel cut oats and salt and stir. Set the timer for 1 minute and allow the oats to cook.
- When the timer goes off, cover the oats and turn off the stove. Set the oats aside until morning.
- In the morning, reheat the oats until they are the desired temperature and top with desired toppings.
Did you make this recipe?
Leave a comment below and give it a 5-star rating!
In case you missed it:
- Steel cut oats are SUPER nutritious (and less processed than rolled oats).
- I used this brand of steel cut oats, but also found store brands for good prices at ALDI, Walmart, and Kroger. is my favorite size. It’s perfect for cornbread, skillet blondies, and pan-fried sweet potatoes!
How would you top your own bowl of perfect overnight steel cut oats?
Disclosure: This post is sponsored by Bob’s Red Mill. I’ve been using Bob’s Red Mill products in my kitchen for a long time now, and long before this blog was born. As always, I would never recommend anything on Crumbs that I wouldn’t recommend to a close friend or neighbor, and all opinions here are my own.
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This is the classic method that brings water to a boil, stirring in the oats, then reducing heat to a gentle simmer. It takes about 30 minutes for the oats to absorb the water, and become creamy. This is the most involved technique, requiring frequent stirring to ensure even cooking and heat distribution. You can easily scale the recipe up or down, just change the size of your saucepot.
In less than a year I will be 50 and I found out I need to change my eating habits a bit. I, as many of you, love carbs. I mean who doesn’t love a good carb-filled dessert or meal?
The problem I am having is that it doesn’t always like me. I don’t have an intolerance, but my body is having a hard time digesting it. So in my journey of starting to eat clean and cut out my carbs, I am focusing on eating outside of the box, so to speak.
To go right to the recipe, click on the link below!
WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN STEEL CUT OATS AND ROLLED OATS?
Each type of oats has a very distinctive texture. Even though the real difference is in how much time the oat groat has been processed.
CAN I SUBSTITUTE STEEL CUT OATS FOR ROLLED OATS IN RECIPES?
You can, however, you will need to make adaptations. Did you know that many ancient grains are gluten-free?
Since oats are considered an ancient grain, I thought I’d break down what some of the ancient grains are and what they offer.
What Are Ancient Grains?
Although ancient grains like quinoa and chia seem like a new food fad because of the media, they’ve actually been helping people improve their health for centuries. Ancient grains have remained unaltered and have retained their nutritional value while other food trends have come and gone – in fact, these “heritage grains” date back to more than 8,000 years ago! There are over 15 types of whole grains. Whole grains include the entire kernel of the grain — the endosperm, germ, and bran. Each of these components provides a unique nutrient & health benefit.
Ancient grains are full of protein, antioxidants, healthy fats, vitamins, and minerals. They have preventative properties against stroke, diabetes and heart disease. They can also help curb hunger in a healthy way since they’re great at satiating appetite while providing essential nutrients.
Here is a list of ancient grains and what they do:
A great choice for a healthy heart contains serotonin to help level hormones and maintain a calm mood naturally fights against PMS!
Full of cancer-fighting antioxidants contains loads of protein and fiber to keep you feeling full
STEEL CUT OATS
Lower blood sugar and cholesterol levels with high levels of fiber contain phytochemicals that help reduce the risk of cancer
Improves brain function and circulation1 cup amaranth (26 grams protein each) = 2 cups white rice (13 grams each)1 cup of uncooked amaranth has 31% of the recommended daily allowance (RDA) for calcium, 14% for vitamin C, and 82% for iron
Flaxseed improves heart and brain health through fiber, antioxidants and Omega-3s1 tablespoon flax = 4 cups of spinach contains lignans to help fight against certain types of cancer
Contains riboflavin to reduce the frequency of migraines. Aids in building muscle and maintaining healthy hair, skin, and nails with amino acids
BAKED STEEL CUT OATMEAL BARS
Servings: 18 – 24
1/2 c . unsalted butter softened
1/2 c . coconut oil softened
1 c . brown sugar (more or less according to taste)
1 c . Steel Cut Oats flavored or plain
Cook oats according to direction on the package
While oats cook, mix flour, baking soda, cinnamon, ginger and salt in a bowl
In a large bowl, blend the butter and coconut oil. Add sugar and whip until smooth. Add vanilla and one egg. Beat thoroughly. Add the second egg. Beat again.
Add flour mix to egg mix. Add half at a time to avoid lumps.
Once the cooked steel-cut oats cool completely, add all mixes together BY HAND.
Add dried fruit and any other optional grains
Spread batter over a parchment paper-lined half sheet pan or a pan sprayed with cooking spray.
Cook at 350 degrees for approximately 25 to 30 minutes until the top is brown.
Allow the oat mixture to cool completely before cutting into squares.
The finished texture will be soft. You can also serve hot into a bowl with nuts or other toppings.
Bring 4 cups water to a boil for every cup of oats being cooked. Add a pinch of salt and stir in the oats. Reduce heat to a low simmer and cook, stirring occasionally, to desired texture (20 minutes will give you a pretty creamy result). For later use, let cool to room temperature and store in an airtight container in the refrigerator for up to 5 days. Warm the oats in a small saucepan with ¼ cup water or almond milk.
How would you rate Big Batch of Steel-Cut Oats?
Recipes you want to make. Cooking advice that works. Restaurant recommendations you trust.
1 Salmon Patties
If you&rsquore a fan of crab cakes, then here&rsquos a new recipe to tempt you: Simple salmon patties that make use of two pantry staples&mdashsteel-cut oats and canned salmon.
Get the recipe: Salmon Patties
2 Berry-Oat Crumble
Great desserts don&rsquot have to be fussy to hit the spot. Case in point: this simple blueberry crumble, which allows the fruit to shine under a blanket of delicious oat-walnut topping.
Get the recipe: Berry-Oat Crumble
3 Salted Oatcakes
f you have a tin of steel-cut oats languishing on your pantry shelf, then it&rsquos time to put them to use in this delicious cookie recipe. The salty, buttery oatcakes are just barely sweet and have a lovely, nubby texture thanks to the oats folded into the dough.
Get the recipe: Salted Oatcakes
This story originally appeared in the May 2020 issue of Real Simple.
11 Steel Cut Oatmeal Toppings That Aren't Boring
These steel cut oatmeal toppings will take your simple breakfast bowl to the next level! Try these combos to make your mornings a little more exciting.
These oatmeal toppings are perfect for creating an oatmeal bar at a breakfast or brunch party. They are also great additions to rolled or old-fashioned oats as well.
But don't be intimidated to try steel-cut oats. I have a helpful post on how to make creamy steel cut oats. 4 methods included!
It's classic breakfast comfort food. But let&rsquos face it, plain oats can get pretty boring. However, there are many different porridge toppings and add-ins to make it taste better.
Fruits, nuts and seeds are great for adding flavour and texture. Cinnamon, nutmeg, cloves and vanilla are great warming spices.
Nut butters can be good sources of protein to add. I personally like almond butter or natural peanut butter. And for added creaminess, add soy or coconut milk.
The choices are nearly endless but here are some creative ideas to get you started: