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Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions with Blue Cheese Butter


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Easy To Make Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions

FODMAPs are carbohydrates, which is very freeing knowledge. It means that we can have all sorts of proteins and fats and a nice juicy piece of red meat falls into that category – like these Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions!

Filet mignon is a pricey cut of meat and best reserved for special occasions. We have recipes for whole stuffed beef filet to serve a crowd, but this recipe for Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions is geared towards an intimate dinner for two – maybe for Valentine’s Day, an anniversary or birthday dinner or other very special event.

low FODMAP filet mignon medallions with blue cheese compound butter; hasselback potatoes on the side

Buy The Best Beef

You will be splurging at the butcher counter, so go all out. We do love the flavor of grass fed beef and highly recommend that you seek it out. You want your Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions to be the best they can be.

The sizes of the medallions can be scaled a bit up or down and that will not affect your FODMAP stacking.

We have deliberately kept the seasoning very simple. Just some salt and pepper and if you want to gild the lily, try the blue cheese compound butter. We suggest making more than you need because it is easier to create the log shape and also because it can be frozen for easy, future use.

Butter is often used as a finishing addition to filet, as it is actually a very lean piece of meat.

And by the way, you can have a glass of red wine with your filet! Read all about alcohol and the Low FODMAP diet to learn more.

We served these with our Low FODMAP Hasselback Potatoes and the meal was AMAZING!

side view of low FODMAP filet mignon medallions with blue cheese compound butter


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side view of low FODMAP filet mignon medallions with blue cheese compound butter
3.5 from 4 votes

Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions with Blue Cheese Butter

Our Low FODMAP Filet Mignon Medallions with Blue Cheese Butter are perfect for a romantic Valentine's dinner - our anytime you want a special meal and are willing to splurge.

Makes: 2 servings
Prep Time: 10 minutes
Cook Time: 10 minutes
Total Time: 20 minutes
Author: Dédé Wilson


Blue Cheese Compound Butter; optional:

  • 4 tablespoons unsalted butter, softened
  • 2- ounces (55 g) crumbled blue cheese

Filet Mignon:

  • 2, 4 to 5- ounce (115 g to 140 g) filet mignon medallions
  • Kosher salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper
  • Unsalted butter; optional


  1. For the Blue Cheese Compound Butter: Simply stir (or knead) the butter and blue cheese together until well mixed. Place on a piece of plastic wrap and use your hands and wrap to roll into a cylinder about 1 ¼-inches (3 cm) across. Wrap up tightly and place in freezer to firm up.
  2. For the Filet: Bring the meat to room temperature. Season both sides with salt and pepper. Heat a skillet over medium-high heat until sizzling hot. Add medallions, spaced apart, and allow them to cook, undisturbed for about 3 minutes or until the bottom develops a good crusty, browned sear. Flip over and continue to cook for another 3 to 4 minutes until done. Check with an instant read thermometer and remove from heat at 125°F/52°C for rare, 135°F/58°C for medium rare or 140°F/60°C for medium. Allow meat to rest on a warm platter for 5 minutes to allow juices to redistribute and temperature to rise slightly. Serve immediately with a slice of the Blue Cheese Compound Butter on top, or a simple pat of plain unsalted butter. We love these with our Low FODMAP Hasselback Potatoes!



Did you know that many cheeses are low FODMAP? The diet is not dairy free, but rather lower in lactose. Read more in this article.

Course: Dinner
Cuisine: American


Calories: 575kcal | Carbohydrates: 1g | Protein: 28g | Fat: 51g | Sugar: 1g

All nutritional information is based on third-party calculations and should be considered estimates. Actual nutritional content will vary with brands used, measuring methods, portion sizes and more. For a more detailed explanation, please read our article Understanding The Nutrition Panel Within Our Recipes.