These banana nut almond pulp muffins are a great way to use leftover almond pulp from making homemade almond milk. They’re a nutty, slightly sweet, moist & tender muffin that make a great healthy snack!

These banana nut almond pulp muffins are a great way to use leftover almond pulp from making homemade almond milk.
Want to save this recipe?
Just enter your email and get it sent to your inbox! Plus you’ll get new recipes from us every week!
Please enable JavaScript in your browser to complete this form.

I’m still over here on my homemade almond milk making kick.

I’m actually sorta surprised I’ve stuck with it this long but my motivation is high because I get hella annoyed at the lack of organic plant based milks out there. And then the ones that are cost a small fortune.

So, until that changes, I’ll be making almond milk once a week at home.

And then figuring out all the ways to use the leftover almond pulp from the process.

So far we’ve got almond pulp thumbprint cookies and healthy cookie dough bites as two options to make use of that almond pulp.

Today, I’m bringing you guys another recipe, this time for almond pulp muffins!

I have more in the queue too. Almond pulp crackers and more almond pulp cookies are coming your way soon.

My goal is to eventually have a huge resource of almond pulp recipes to dig through and add to my guides section.

Julie has a great post on making homemade almond beverage if you need a recipe for that to start. And Brandy has a fun recipe with vanilla, strawberry and chocolate almond milk variations.

Use leftover almond pulp to make almond pulp muffins perfect for snacking.

Banana nut muffins are a classic. When I think of standard bakery muffins banana nut would definitely be high up there on the list.

I think the defining components of a good banana nut muffin are a slightly sweet flavor, crunchy nutty texture and a very moist crumb.

These banana nut almond pulp muffins have all of those things. Especially the moist crumb which is my favorite part and mostly due in part to using leftover wet almond pulp.

Nutty, slightly sweet and tender almond pulp muffins are the perfect way to use leftover almond pulp from making almond milk at home.


Combine the dry ingredients for the muffins in a large bowl:

  • oat flour
  • buckwheat flour
  • cinnamon
  • nutmeg
  • salt
  • baking powder
  • chopped walnuts

Then combine the wet ingredients in a blender:

  • 2 flax eggs (see recipe for details)
  • almond pulp
  • banana
  • applesauce
  • water
  • maple syrup
  • almond butter

Blend the wet ingredients until smooth then pour into the bowl with the dry ingredients. Mix until the batter is well combined and scoop into a prepared muffin tin.

You can top each muffin with extra chopped walnuts or even some slices of banana if desired.

Bake the muffins for about 20 minutes until they’re golden brown on top and the edges start to pull away from the muffin tin.

Cool on a rack completely then store on the counter for 2-3 days or refrigerate for up to a week. The muffins can also be frozen in an air-tight container for up to a month.

Vegan, gluten-free almond pulp muffins are a delicious healthy snack and great way to use up leftover almond pulp.


Using leftover almond pulp keeps these muffins incredibly moist. It also makes them a bit more dense than a traditional muffin.

If you love that almost under-baked sort of texture (like a good chewy cookie) I think you’ll love the effect of using almond pulp in muffins.


Using almond pulp as an ingredient in these muffins not only helps use up the leftovers from making homemade almond milk, it adds some great nutritional benefits as well!

Just like if you were to use almond flour (which you can make from almond pulp if you dry it out versus keeping it “wet”), using almond pulp adds healthy fats and fiber to these banana nut muffins along with some protein, magnesium and Vitamin E.

They’re truly a healthy baked snack you can and should feel good about grabbing any time of day!

Wondering what to do with leftover almond pulp? Make these easy banana nut almond pulp muffins - vegan & gluten-free!


Like most of the healthy baked goods recipes on here, these are not overly sweet muffins. If you’re looking for bakery level sweetness, you’ll definitely want to increase the amount of maple syrup in the recipe or use another sweetener.

Other options to make the muffins a little sweeter would be to throw a couple pitted medjool dates into the blender with the wet ingredients or add some additional chopped dried fruit to the batter.


You’ll notice the recipe calls for “wet” almond pulp. This just means the pulp leftover from squeezing the liquid out in the almond milk making process as opposed to almond pulp that has been dried out in a dehydrator or oven.

The almond pulp should be a consistency that easily holds together when pressed. Mine is not crumbly at all after squeezing through a cheesecloth.

If yours is on the drier side, just add a little more water to the wet ingredients as needed.

If you're looking for almond pulp recipes, these banana nut almond pulp muffins are an easy way to get rid of the leftover almond pulp you have on hand.


This almond pulp muffin recipe is vegan and gluten-free. If you want to substitute eggs for flax eggs, use 2 regular eggs.

I have not tested the recipe with other flours but I’m fairly confident you could use all oat flour instead of 1/2 cup of buckwheat flour if desired.

The oat flour could also likely be substituted for all-purpose or white whole wheat/whole wheat pastry flour if you’re not concerned with keeping the recipe gluten-free.

Try these healthy banana nut almond pulp muffins if you're looking for ways to use up leftover almond pulp from making almond milk. The perfect healthy snack that can be frozen for up to a month! #almondpulpmuffins #almondpulp #almondpulprecipes

Looking for more great snacking muffins? Try one of these recipes:

Sweet Potato Bran Muffins
Banana Zucchini Muffins
Whole Wheat Wild Blueberry Ginger Muffins
Avocado Muffins
Peanut Butter and Jelly Muffins
Chocolate Coffee Peanut Butter Muffins

Want to save this recipe?
Just enter your email and get it sent to your inbox! Plus you’ll get new recipes from us every week!
Please enable JavaScript in your browser to complete this form.
4.69 from 16 votes

Banana Nut Almond Pulp Muffins

Servings: 12 muffins
Prep: 10 minutes
Cook: 20 minutes
Total: 30 minutes
banana nut almond pulp muffins
These banana nut almond pulp muffins are a great way to use leftover almond pulp from making homemade almond milk. A nutty & slightly sweet healthy snack!


  • 1 cup oat flour
  • 1/2 cup buckwheat flour
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons cinnamon
  • 1 teaspoon nutmeg
  • 1/4 teaspoon salt
  • 1 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1/2 cup chopped walnuts, plus more for topping
  • 2 tablespoons ground flax seeds + 6 tablespoons warm water
  • 1 cup “wet” almond pulp
  • 1 medium ripe banana, about 100g
  • 1/2 cup unsweetened applesauce
  • 1 cup water
  • 2 tablespoons maple syrup
  • 1/4 cup creamy almond butter


  • Preheat oven to 350°F convection bake (or regular bake if you don’t have convection setting) and grease a muffin tin or line with muffin wrappers.
  • Combine all the dry ingredients (oat flour, buckwheat flour, cinnamon, nutmeg, salt, baking powder and chopped walnuts) in a large bowl.
  • Stir ground flax seeds and warm water together in a small bowl, set aside for 5 minutes.
  • Add the remaining wet ingredients (almond pulp, banana, applesauce, water, maple syrup and almond butter) to a blender. Once gelled after 5 minutes, add the flax egg to the blender with the other ingredients.
  • Blend until smooth then pour into the large bowl with the dry ingredients.
  • Stir until combined then scoop batter evenly into prepared muffin tins.
  • Top with additional chopped walnuts if desired.
  • Bake for about 20 minutes (up to 25 if you don’t have a convection setting on your oven) until muffins are golden brown on top and pulling away from the edges of the muffin tin.
  • Remove from oven and let cool for 5 minutes in the muffin tray before transferring to a rack to cool completely.
  • Store at room temperature in an airtight container for up to 2 days then transfer to a refrigerator to store for up to a week. Muffins can also be frozen after cooled completely for up to a month.


Serving: 1SERVINGCalories: 215kcalCarbohydrates: 20gProtein: 7gFat: 14gSaturated Fat: 1gPolyunsaturated Fat: 12gSodium: 147mgFiber: 4gSugar: 5g

Nutrition information is automatically calculated, so should only be used as an approximation.

Additional Info

Course: Baked Goods
Cuisine: American
Founder and Writer at Running to the Kitchen | About

Gina Matsoukas is an AP syndicated writer. She is the founder, photographer and recipe developer of Running to the Kitchen — a food website focused on providing healthy, wholesome recipes using fresh and seasonal ingredients. Her work has been featured in numerous media outlets both digital and print, including MSN, Huffington post, Buzzfeed, Women’s Health and Food Network.

You May Also Like:

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Recipe Rating


  1. I followed the recipe exactly as written they looked on outside but
    We’re mushy as if they were uncooked and after cooling didn’t help much any ideas?

    1. The almond pulp may have been overly wet. The texture will definitely be on the moister side when using almond flour or pulp but if they were mushy, just try squeezing some of the excess water from it next time.

  2. 5 stars
    These are so yummy! I’m always looking for something new and flavorful for snacking or a quick breakfast on the go. These are my new favorite!