Peach Berry Crumble

| August 16, 2013 | 4 Comments
Peach crumble

This peach crumble is without the berries.

Peaches are so sweet you don’t have to add any sugar to this delicious desert!


3 peaches
½ cup berries (blue berries, blackberries, Saskatoons or currants, strawberries)
Stevia – light liquid


  • Slice peaches.
  • Simmer peaches with a few spoons of water in a covered pot.
  • Mix in berries and simmer a few minutes.
  • Sweeten to taste with stevia.
  • Place berry/peach mixture in a baking dish.

Crumble Topping


3/4 cup brown rice flour
2 cup oatmeal flakes
1/4 tsp. salt
1/3 cup oil or coconut oil
1/4 cup sucanat*
1/2 tsp Stevia in 3 Tbsp water
1/2 cup almonds, chopped


  1. Mix oil, sucanat and stevia/water together in a bowl.
  2. Add brown rice flour and salt to wet mixture.
  3. Mix in well.
  4. Add oatmeal and mix in well.
  5. Mix thoroughly with fingers.
  6. Sprinkle on top of fruit.
  7. Sprinkle the chopped almonds on top.
  8. Pat down firmly.
  9. Bake at 350º F. oven for approximately 40 minutes.

* or rice syrup but if you use it then you need to leave out the water with the stevia.

About Diana Herrington

I am the Founder and Author at Real Food For Life. Have been teaching cooking classes worldwide since 1982. Create original, healthy recipes and menus, which are gluten free and white sugar free. Also, the author of the GREEN means LEAN and Balance Your Body e-books. I turned a debilitating health crisis into a passion for helping others with healthy, sugar free, gluten free eating and cooking.



Category: Gluten Free, Sugar Free Desserts

Comments (4)

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  1. brenda mankins says:

    Stevia is not a healthy choice!!! Natural fruit and honey. Fruit and raw honey, in particular, are excellently balanced sources of glucose and fructose, providing the liver with building blocks to create glycogen (glucose stores). Stevia, does not support glycogen formation.

  2. Brenda, stevia comes from a plant and is totally natural. I have some growing in my garden. Read more about it:
    The ‘sweet stevia leaf’ does not create an insulin response and actually nourishes the pancreas which help regulate blood sugar.

  3. Tricia Holder says:

    As a type 1 diabetic for 49 years stevia was a godsend for me. It is so beneficial to the pancreas. It (along with the other Herbal foods)helped me go from 80 units of insulin a day to 20 units. Both honey and fruit spike my bloodsugars and I avoid or greatly limit both.

  4. joy markman says:

    Hi Diana, I think there is a slight error in the recipe – there is no rice syrup, unless that is sucanat. Please tell me what sucanat is.

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