Spiced Cocoa Balls

Speculoos and gingerbread spices contain the typical Christmas flavors such as cinnamon, allspice, cloves, nutmeg or cardamom. These spices just can not be missing in the Christmas bakery. In combination with nuts, cocoa and dates they make the tastiest of the tastiest energy balls in the world. For our tummy exactly the right mixture, because the wheat flour and the many sugars are spared us with this recipe.

GLUTEN-FREE

 

LACTOSE-FREE

 

LOW-FODMAP

 

I must be honest with you: This year I had no leisure to bake 6 different sorts of cookies. The thought of not arriving against the perfect, accurate and delicious artwork of my mom and grandmother anyway did the rest. But it does not work without it. That’s why I chose fast, straightforward recipes with the ingredients that my pantry gave me.

Speculoos and gingerbread spices contain the typical Christmas flavors such as cinnamon, allspice, cloves, nutmeg or cardamom. These spices just cannot be missing in the Christmas bakery. In combination with nuts, cocoa and dates they make the tastiest of the tastiest energy balls in the world. For our tummy exactly the right mixture, because the wheat flour and the many sugars have spared us with this recipe.

Tip for sensitive bellies: In a FODMAP and low-histamine diet, you should pay attention to the intake of recommended daily balls due to the dried fruit and the cocoa powder. Depending on the compatibility, I recommend 2-3 pieces.

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Preparation time in min: 20

 

U

Calories per serving: 85

 

Ingredients (for about 30 balls):

  • 120 g ground hazelnuts

  • 40 g sunflower seeds

  • 120 g medjool dates

  • 4 tsp cocoa powder

  • 0.5 tsp speculoos spice

  • 3 tbsp water

  • Some cocoa for the coat

 

Preparation:

1. Process all ingredients to a smooth consistency in a high-performance blender, adding water as needed.
2. Approx. Form 30 balls from the nut mass and then toss in some cocoa.
3. Store in the refrigerator in a closable box, the balls last about 7 days.

Bon Appetit!

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Frequently asked questions

I tried everything. But it is best not to eat at all. Do I take the strain off my gut?

In order to maintain an adequate supply of nutrients, to build up a rich microbiota as well as holistic health, a regular and symptom-oriented diet is necessary. The intestine and its great population need the right foods. Get a professional support along your way and always be patient. Exchange your ideas and wishes with your nutritionist. Or if you need some help, just don’t hesitate to contact me via the form.

I have no identified intolerances. Why do I still not tolerate fresh dairy products or fiber-rich foods?

Fresh dairy products contain higher levels of probiotics than usual, so they can briefly lead to lactose intolerance-like symptoms. The same is true for fiber-rich foods containing prebiotics. The intestine simply has to get used to the new population. Initially, you can relieve your stomach with a combination of vegetables and vegetable oils (such as linseed oil).

Cabbage, beans or fiber are bloating. Is there anything I can do against it?

A varied diet is important, including healthy fats. These relieve the intestine by ensuring that the food stays in the stomach for a longer time. Therefore always combine the meals with vegetable fats. But watch out – also the amount is important. Furthermore, frozen cabbage or beans are normally leading to less bloating.

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