Recipes | Ice Creams & Frozen Desserts

Lactose-Free Strawberry Yogurt Granola Pops


This post may contain affiliate links. Please see our disclosure policy for details.

Frozen Popsicles for Breakfast

OK I will admit right now that I have eaten these Strawberry Yogurt Granola Pops for breakfast. I mean, why not?

There is creamy yogurt, fresh no-FODMAP strawberries and a bit of crunchy granola. They just happen to be assembled into a popsicle form, which we typically associate with dessert.

two strawberry yogurt granola popsicles in hand against a garden backdrop

I didn’t invent these. If you Google them you will see that the concept of “frozen breakfast parfaits” and “frozen breakfast pops” are a thing – on blogs, Pinterest and beyond.

bite out of a strawberry yogurt granola popsicle held in hand

What we have done is create a recipe that is low FODMAP, so that we can all enjoy this trend.

We have several popsicle recipe for you from which to choose, from Arnold Palmer Ice Pops to ones that feature coconut water and fresh fruit (and are incredibly gorgeous) and what these all have in common is that popsicle molds will vary in volume from brand to brand, so take this recipe as a model of approach.

Of course for us it is very important to pay attention to the suggested amounts of ingredients to keep these low FODMAP.

strawberry yogurt granola popsicles with bite out

Choose Your Granola

You can use purchased low FODMAP granola, or used one of ours, such as our Gingersnap Granola. If you are shopping for granola just keep an eye out for high(er) FODMAP ingredients such as honey, agave, wheat or rye flakes etc.

By the way, most pop molds come with their own “sticks” or holders. I found these red dyed popsicle sticks in a craft store and thought that they would look pretty in these Strawberry Yogurt Granola Pops.

They did, until I grabbed one to eat a pop and the dye came off all over my fingers and hands as seen below. Lesson learned. Stick with the plain wooden ones, if improvising.

popsicle stick stains

Send This Recipe to Me!
Enter your email to have this sent to your inbox and we will send you fresh recipes weekly!
By sending this message, I accept FODMAP Everyday’s
Terms and Privacy Policy.
strawberry yogurt granola popsicles with bite out
5 from 2 votes

Strawberry Yogurt Granola Pops

We have been known to eat these Strawberry Yogurt Granola Pops for breakfast! But we hear they make a nice dessert or snack as well.

Low FODMAP Serving Size Info: Makes 4 pops; serving size 1 pop; 4 servings

Makes: 4 Servings
Prep Time: 15 minutes
Freeze Time 8 hours
Total Time: 8 hours 15 minutes
Author: Dédé Wilson



  1. Place berries, 4 tablespoons of maple syrup and lemon juice in a blender carafe and purée until smooth; set aside. In a small bowl gently whisk together the yogurt, remaining 2 tablespoons maple syrup and vanilla; set aside.
  2. Sprinkle about 1 tablespoon of granola in the bottom of each mold, then dollop some of the strawberry purée and yogurt alternately in each mold. They will all be different and fabulous in their own way; don’t fret. Just get in there and dollop! Top off each pop with another 1 tablespoon of granola and place sticks or holders in place.
  3. Freeze overnight. Run some warm water around the outside of the molds to help release the pops. Serve for breakfast! Or for a snack or dessert anytime of day.



  • While you do need to buy popsicle molds for these, they are inexpensive - I have even found them at the Dollar Store - but do take the time to measure the volume of the individual pops so that you can assess serving size. Serving size is paramount with the low FODMAP diet.
Course: Dessert, Snack, Treat
Cuisine: American


Calories: 225kcal | Carbohydrates: 41g | Protein: 6g | Fat: 5g | Saturated Fat: 1g | Sodium: 4mg | Potassium: 241mg | Fiber: 4g | Sugar: 31g | Vitamin A: 15IU | Vitamin C: 66.9mg | Calcium: 51mg | Iron: 0.5mg

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.