top of page


Here is the ultimate fall breakfast you were looking for that is perfect to meal prep for your busy weeks. This combination is a creamy - healthier version of pumpkin pie packed with fiber, lasting energy, and omegas. If you are an oatmeal lover this recipe will not disappoint and can be enjoyed hot or cold!



*Makes 3 servings


3/4 cup pumpkin (I used canned)

1/2 banana

1 & 1/2 tsp cinnamon

1 & 1/2 tsp pumpkin pie spice

1 tsp vanilla extract

2 tablespoons maple syrup

1 cup rolled oats

3 tbsp chia seeds

3 tbsp ground flax seeds

2 1/4 cup unsweetened almond milk

1 apple + 1 tsp cinnamon

3 tbsp nut butter of choice (optional- but makes it nice and creamy)


Gather all of your jars or containers (3)

Dice apple into small chunks and cook in a pan on medium heat with 1 tsp cinnamon until soft (about 10 minutes) - I added a splash of water to deglaze about half way through. Once finished remove from heat.

Add 1/3 cup of rolled oats, 1 tbsp chia, & 1 tbsp ground flax to each jar

In a medium bowl mash the banana till it is a runny consistency, then add the pumpkin, spices, vanilla, and maple syrup. Mix till well combined.

Divide up the pumpkin mixture evenly into the 3 jars and then top each with 3/4 cup almond milk. Stir or shake till well combined.

Top jars with apple's (divide evenly) and 1 tbsp of nut butter of choice

Place in the fridge overnight (or for a few hours).



*I like to heat these up in the morning for more of a warm pumpkin flavor but they can be enjoyed cold as well!

Meal prepping a healthy, wholesome breakfast like this is a great way to ensure that you are getting proper nutrition and a delicious meal even when you have no time the day of!

What are your favorite fall pumpkin foods?

Don't forget to tag me on instagram if you make these!


Follow Me on Instagram 


What is a Registered Dietitian?

A food and nutrition expert who can work in a wide variety of employment settings, including health care, business and industry, community/public health, education, research, government agencies and private practice. RDNs are accredited health professionals that must meet state and government regulations to maintain their credential in addition to completing continuing education. RDNs can practice something called Medical Nutrition Therapy to improve the health of those who suffer from chronic diseases. 

bottom of page