Choc-Orange Pudding

0 from 0 votes
Recipe by Naomi Sherman
Servings

4

servings
Net Carbs

7.4

grams

I’ll admit it, I’m human.
And I’m female which means that sometimes I need chocolate, and I need it now.

I’ve always got my not-so-secret stash of sugar-free dark chocolate in the pantry for when the need arises, but sometimes you need chocolate and comfort (there should be a word for that. Chomfort?)

Have you noticed that the comfort factor of chocolate is greatly enhanced when it’s warm and gooey? I’m right, aren’t I?

This self-saucing pudding is what you need in your life; rich fudgy pudding with a decadent chocolate sauce. The addition of the orange lifts the flavour to a whole new dimension.
 
It’s comfort food at its best, without a scrap of guilt.

Yep, guilt-free chocolate (can you hear the angels singing?) and if you top it with some rich and creamy low carb ice cream? Well…

This recipe can be scaled up and down depending on your numbers, but I can tell you that I saved one of these and reheated it in the microwave the next day and it was just as good.

Ingredients

  • Pudding:
  • 4 large eggs

  • ¾ cup of almond flour

  • 1/3 cup of raw cacao powder.

  • ¼ cup of coconut flour.

  • 2/3 cup of coconut milk (canned, full-fat, unsweetened)

  • ½ cup of coconut oil

  • 2 teaspoons of sweetener of choice

  • 2 teaspoons of vanilla extract

  • 4 drops of food grade orange oil or 1 tablespoon of orange zest

  • 1 teaspoon of apple cider vinegar

  • 1 teaspoon of baking powder.

  • Sauce:
  • 4 tablespoons of sweetener of choice.

  • 1/2 cup of raw cacao powder

  • 1.5 cups of boiling water.

Directions

  • For full instructions in how to make this delicious low carb recipe, along with tips, recipes and soooo much valuable information, head here…

Nutrition Facts

4 servings per container


  • Amount Per ServingCalories564
  • % Daily Value *
  • Total Fat 52.9g 82%
    • Total Carbohydrate 7.4g 3%
      • Protein 15.1g 31%

        * The % Daily Value tells you how much a nutrient in a serving of food contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.