Sugar Free Strawberry Jello (AIP, Paleo)

Sugar Free Strawberry Jello (AIP, Paleo)

Sugar Free Strawberry Jello is the perfect healthy snack for adults and kids! It’s naturally sweetened with real strawberries & honey, and packed with gut healing gelatin. Give this fun and easy recipe a try!

DID YOU KNOW? Gelatin is a protein product derived from collagen and its unique amino acid profile gives it many health benefits.

One of those benefits includes improving gut health — in particular, protecting the gut wall from damage.

Glutamic acid (an amino acid found in gelatin), is converted to glutamine in the body. Glutamine has been shown to improve the integrity of the gut wall and help prevent “leaky gut”.

A “leaky gut” is when the gut wall becomes too permeable, allowing bacteria and other potentially harmful substances to pass from the gut into the bloodstream, a process that shouldn’t happen normally.

This is thought to contribute to common gut conditions, such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS).

Looking for more healthy Jello recipes?

Try my Gut Soothing Honey Lemon Ginger JelloRaspberry Lemon Jello!

Sugar Free Strawberry Jello (AIP, Paleo)

What you need for Sugar Free Strawberry Jello:

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Sugar Free Strawberry Jello (AIP, Paleo)

Sugar Free Strawberry Jello

Sugar Free Strawberry Jello is the perfect healthy snack for adults and kids! It's naturally sweetened with real strawberries & honey, and packed with gut healing gelatin. Give this fun and easy recipe a try!
Prep Time: 5 minutes
Cook Time: 10 minutes
Total Time: 15 minutes
Course: Snack/Treat
Cuisine: AIP, Low-Carb, Paleo
Servings: 6


  • 1 cup frozen strawberries
  • 3/4 cup water
  • 1/4 cup grass-fed gelatin
  • 2-3 tbsp. honey


  • Add strawberries and water to blender and blend until pureed.
  • Add fruit puree into a saucepan along with gelatin and honey and whisk together. Let gelatin “bloom” for a few minutes.
  • Turn heat to low and whisk ingredients (5-10 minutes) until mixture becomes thin.
  • Pour mixture into a glass dish or into molds (I used small heart molds). Place in the fridge for 1-hour to set.
  • Remove from molds or cut into squares and enjoy!
Keyword autoimmune protocol, dairy free, gelatin, gluten free, grain free, grass-fed, gut health, honey, IBS, jello, leaky gut, strawberries, sugar free
Healthy Cheese Board (Gluten Free, Keto)

Healthy Cheese Board (Gluten Free, Keto)

Whether you’re looking for a healthy appetizer board for your next dinner party or you just need some snacks to pair with a bottle of wine – this Healthy Cheese Board is the perfect option.

Let’s talk about dairy …

There’s no question that dairy doesn’t work for everyone. Some people are allergic to or intolerant of the proteins in dairy, while others are highly sensitive to lactose, the sugar in dairy.

According to Chris Kresser, Functional Medicine Doctor, why dairy benefits some people and causes problems for others boils down to the health of the gut.

“If someone has compromised intestinal permeability, or “leaky gut”, it’s more likely that their immune system will respond to potentially allergenic components in milk such as alpha- and beta-casein, casomorphin and butyrophillin.

This is especially true for people who are gluten intolerant, because it has been shown that milk proteins commonly cross-react with gluten. Put another way, if you react to gluten, it’s more likely that you’ll also react to milk.

Along these same lines, people with small intestine bacterial overgrowth (SIBO) – which is one of the major causes of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) – may be more likely to react to milk because the bacteria in their small intestine aggressively ferments lactose, the sugar in milk, causing gas, bloating and other G.I. symptoms.” Read more HERE.

If you’re not sure where you stand with dairy, the best approach is to remove it for 30 days and then reintroduce and see what happens. Elimination/reintroduction is still the gold-standard for determining sensitivity to a particular food.

If you are lactose intolerant, there’s good news … You may be able to enjoy some dairy since many types of cheese naturally have very low or non-measurable amounts of lactose.

Soft cheeses tend to have more lactose than hard cheeses. In addition, as cheese ages, it loses even more moisture, therefore the longer a cheese has been aged, the less lactose will remain in the final product.

Here’s a list of cheese types that are aged for long periods of time and are likely to have very small or non-measurable levels of lactose:

  • Cheddar (aged 12+ months)
  • Swiss (ages 14+ months
  • Gouda (aged 18+ months)
  • Parmigiano-Reggiano (aged 12 to 24 months)
  • Grana Padano (aged 12 to 20 months)
  • Mimolette (aged 22 months)
  • Romano (aged 3 to 4 years)

Give this fresh and delicious cheese board a try. Feel free to select cheeses that work well for your body.

Healthy Cheese Board

What you need for this healthy cheese board

3 cheeses of your choice
Grapes, green
Cucumber, sliced
Walnuts & almonds, raw or dry-roasted
Olives, green
Bosc pear, sliced


Grab a glass of wine and let your inner artist have fun with laying out these foods on a wood board or large platter. Don’t forget to brag about your food art when company arrives.

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