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Healthy Egg Recipe for Easter Sunday

Celebrate Easter Sunday with a homemade egg recipe. While it’s easy to get lost in the chocolate aisles of the grocery store throughout Easter, you can make a healthy egg recipe at home that’s both delicious and packs a protein punch. You can enjoy a treat without feeling guilty. To keep things on the healthier side this Easter, try this healthy egg recipe that your friends and family will love too.

Dark Chocolate and Almond Butter Healthy Easter Egg Recipe

Do you need a healthy chocolate Easter egg recipe to stop you from gorging on sugar-ladened eggs? Look no further. Although this recipe isn’t sugar-free, it uses dark chocolate and almond butter, so you benefit from protein content and less sugar at the same time. What’s more, is that it’s a super easy recipe that the whole family can follow. This recipe will satisfy your sugar cravings and save you from overeating store-bought Easter eggs.

Dark Chocolate and Almond Butter Healthy Easter

Dark Chocolate and Almond Butter Easter Egg

Do you need a healthy chocolate Easter egg recipe to stop you from gorging on sugar-ladened eggs? Look no further. Although this recipe isn't sugar-free, it uses dark chocolate and almond butter, so you benefit from protein content and less sugar at the same time. What's more, is that it's super easy recipe that the whole family can follow. This recipe will satisfy your sugar craving and save you from overeating store-bought Easter eggs.
Prep Time 10 mins
Cook Time 1 hr 10 mins
Course Dessert
Cuisine European
Servings 12
Calories 150 kcal

Equipment

  • Bowl
  • Baking dish
  • Parchment Paper

Ingredients
  

  • 1 cup Almond butter
  • 4 tbsp Maple Syrup
  • 1/2 tsp Sea Salt
  • 1 cup Dark Chocolate Chips

Instructions
 

  • Combine all the ingredients in a bowl except the dark chocolate. Mix well until uniform.
  • Prepare a baking dish with parchment paper. Divide the mixture into twelve parts and give them an egg-like shape. Lay them on the parchment paper and freeze for twenty to thirty minutes.
  • Meanwhile, melt the dark chocolate chips and stir until smooth
  • Remove the eggs from the freezer and spread the melted chocolate on them with a spoon until they are completely covered.
  • Place the eggs in the freezer again for twenty minutes. Then, flip the eggs and cover with chocolate on the other side and freeze for another twenty minutes.
  • To decorate, drizzle with any remaining chocolate (or you can use white chocolate) and a pinch of kosher salt.

Dark Chocolate and Almond Butter Easter Egg Nutrition Facts

Although it can feel great eating chocolate in the moment, when you overindulge, the guilt can hit you fast. But it doesn’t need to be like this. By choosing a healthier alternative and making your Easter eggs from scratch, you know exactly what ingredients are in them.

Here is a breakdown of the nutrition facts for this healthy Easter egg recipe per serving: 

  • Calories – 150 
  • Protein – 4 grams 
  • Carbs – 9 grams 
  • Fat – 12 grams

For a healthier option, dark chocolate reigns supreme as it contains antioxidants and nutrients. Unfortunately, milk and white chocolate don’t have the same benefits. Dark chocolate contains phytonutrients known as flavonoids. Research shows that flavonoids are beneficial for metabolic and cardiovascular health. While dark chocolate ranges from 50-90% cocoa solids, choose dark chocolate with at least 70% cocoa solids to get more flavanols.

Raw Organic Almond Butter
Almond Butter (Image Source: Shutterstock)

Whether you love almond butter or peanut butter, it’s a great way to get some healthy fats into your diet. Almond butter also has vitamin E, iron, and calcium. Both kinds of nut butter contain similar calories, but peanut butter has slightly more saturated fats. Just remember to eat nut butter in moderation as they are high in fat.

Why Do We Eat Chocolate Eggs at Easter?

When you think of Easter, it’s easy to think of chocolate eggs and bunny-shaped treats. But why do so many people around the world stock up on chocolate eggs over Easter?

Nowadays, Easter is a popular time for receiving chocolate of all kinds. Chocolate eggs originally started in France and Belgium in the early 19th century. It wasn’t until 1875 that Cadbury made its first chocolate Easter egg. The earliest Cadbury chocolate eggs used dark chocolate filled with dragees, sugar-coated nuts. Now, most Easter eggs use milk chocolate with various fillings, designs, and decorations.

Chocolate Easter eggs and sweets on brown wooden background
Chocolate Easter Eggs (Image Source: Shutterstock)

While eggs symbolize life and birth dating back millennia, the modern chocolate-eating Easter tradition is a child-friendly twist on an ancient ritual. Initially coming out of Europe, the giving of chocolate Easter eggs occurs worldwide, with the Easter holidays meaning something different for many. Whatever your beliefs, Easter continues to represent a time of life, spring, and celebration.

Staying on Track Throughout Easter

Similar to other holidays like Halloween or Christmas, it feels like there’s a lot of sweet treats and chocolate around Easter time. You can continue to eat lean protein foods and a healthy diet while still indulging occasionally. Enjoy yourself without feeling guilty with the following tips:

  • Keep the chocolate eggs to Easter Sunday. 
  • Stay active with friends and family throughout Easter.
  • Choose healthier alternatives. 
  • Be realistic and flexible. 
  • Plan your meals if you have a full social calendar.

If you have a busy day ahead, then plan for the day and pre-make a healthy snack like this skinny deviled egg recipe. It’s a simple recipe but is full of flavor, so you will look forward to your snacks throughout the day. Another option is to try Hu Kitchen Healthy Snacks if you’re looking for a pre-made snack that’s paleo-friendly too.

STICKING TO A HEALTHY LIFESTYLE ︱Ria Karan

When it comes to chocolate Easter eggs, the richer, the better. If you do choose a store-bought egg, look for dark chocolate, as it is a more nutritious option. That’s why this healthy Easter egg recipe uses dark chocolate rather than milk or white. You can have a treat without falling off your fitness and healthy eating patterns.

Enjoy a Healthier Chocolate Egg for Easter Sunday

Share your healthy Easter eggs with your loved ones and enjoy your time together this holiday. You can choose a healthier option and still indulge in a chocolate egg on Easter Sunday. Even though you may be trying to limit unhealthy treats, making them from scratch means you know what ingredients you’re using. You can avoid unnecessary additives, colorings, and sugar without compromising on taste.

By combining dark chocolate, maple syrup, and almond butter in this healthy Easter egg recipe, you get the incredible flavor of the ingredients with the added protein punch. That means that the serving should satisfy those sugar cravings while leaving you feeling fuller for longer.

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