• Makes 12
  • 30 minutes
  • Difficulty Easy
  • 8 Ingredients


A healthier muffin suitable for toddlers.

Ingredients (makes 12 )

  • 2 cups Self-Raising Flour
  • 2 Eggs
  • 2 Ripe Bananas (mashed)
  • 1 Apple (finely chopped) - Keep a dozen pieces aside to put on top of muffins
  • 1 cup Pureed fruit (I use a pear baby food pouch)
  • 1 cup Olive Oil
  • 1/2 teaspoon All-Purpose Spice or Cinnamon
  • 2 tbsp Milk


  1. Pre-heat oven to 180 degrees and line a muffin tin with muffin patty cases.
  2. Mix flour, spice in a bowl and make a well in the centre.
  3. In a separate bowl whisk oil and egg together until combined.
  4. Add mashed banana, fruit puree, and apple to egg mix and stir in.
  5. Pour egg and fruit mix into flour bowl and gently blend.
  6. Add milk if required.
  7. Spoon mixture muffin patty cases, top with apple pieces and bake for 15–20 minutes or until golden.

  • These sound amazing. Im really trying hard to drop a few kilos.


  • A deliciously healthier option – thank you.


  • Wow lots of fruit packed into these. So healthy and delicious. Not really sugar free due to all the fruit, better described as no added sugar I think


  • I love sugar free recipes for the kids


  • sugar free is a great option for kids


  • Love the sugar free, I often use mashed banana or puréed apple in place if sugar. Also love the use of olive oil in place of butter or marge. I bet these taste great and are practically guilt free


  • would be great with a cuppa


  • Yummy a great recipe there , thank you for this.


  • Thank you, looks nice though seems a bit much olive oil.


  • Yum thankyou. I am always on the lookout for sugar free recipes.


  • These looks really nice. Another idea I can add to my baking


  • I’d love to make these. I imagine the natural sugars will give me the sweetness I like.


  • Nice recipe – but not sugar free – bananas have sugar, apples have sugar and baby food has added sugar to it’s fructose content. I’m sure the muffins taste great – but still full of sugars.


  • You don’t need to add sugar because there is so much sugar content from the fruit (fructose)
    Not sure these are suitable for diabetics. Somebody may know the answer to that.

    • Think indeed you don’t need sugar added to baking products.
      For people with diabetes the carb content is more important then the sugar content.
      It’s a common myth that if you have diabetes you shouldn’t eat certain foods because they’re “too sweet.” Some fruits do contain more sugar than others, but that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t eat them if you have diabetes.
      The total amount of carbohydrates in a food affects blood sugar levels more than does the source of carbohydrates or whether the source is a starch or sugar. One serving of fruit should contain 15 grams of carbohydrates. The size of the serving depends on the carbohydrate content of the fruit.
      The advantage of eating a low-carbohydrate fruit is that you can consume a larger portion. But whether you eat a low-carb or high-carb fruit, as long as the serving size contains 15 grams of carbohydrates, the effect on your blood sugar is the same.
      The following fruit servings contain about 15 grams of carbohydrates:
      1/2 medium banana
      1/2 cup (83 grams) cubed mango
      1 1/4 cup (190 grams) cubed watermelon
      1 1/4 cup (180 grams) whole strawberries
      1/3 cup (80 grams) cubed sapodilla (chikoo)
      3/4 cup (124 grams) cubed pineapple


  • sounds good – great addition to lunch boxes x


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