Keto Avocado Key Lime Pie
Keto Avocado Ley Lime Pie is a vegan, no-bake, and paleo-friendly treat. A healthy raw dessert with a coconut, almond, and cashew crust!
What’s an Avocado Key Lime Pie?
An Avocado Key Lime Pie is like a revisited Key Lime Pie recipe, with the sweetened condensed milk replaced with avocado pulp!
Are regular Key Lime Pies keto-friendly?
No, a traditional Key Lime Pie is made with condensed milk, icing sugar, and a lot of juice, so it is not keto-friendly at all!
In fact, a classic Key Lime Pie contains as many as 50 grams of carbs per serving!
So, let’s see how to make a keto-friendly version of this classic recipe!
How To Make The Keto Avocado Key Lime Pie
My Keto Avocado Key Lime Pie is naturally vegan, using fresh avocado to create a lovely creamy key lime filling. Plus, it’s super easy to make.
Ingredients for the Keto Key Lime Pie
All you need are 10 ingredients that we all have in our pantry:
- Desiccated Coconut – I am using super-fine unsweetened desiccated coconut. If you live in the US, check the ingredient list to make sure there’s no sugar added.
- Cashew – feel free to use roasted or unroasted. Both work. I prefer the flavor of unroasted nuts.
- Almonds – same as above, feel free to use roasted or unroasted. Again, I’m a fan of raw almonds.
- Liquid sweetener – as I love low-carb, sugar-free desserts, I am using sugar-free maple syrup in this recipe to make it keto-friendly. However, any liquid sweetener would perfectly work. My healthy recommendations are brown rice syrup or maple syrup. Read my review of keto sweeteners for a full list!
- Sea salt – optional, but you can balance the flavors very well in any dessert.
- Vanilla – same as above the optional touch that makes a huge difference.
- Avocado – I provided the amount in cups to make the recipe very precise. Some avocados make 1/2 cup, but some larger South American ones can measure as much as one full cup. Make sure yours are soft, ripe but with no darken part inside. Avocados are one of the best keto-friendly vegetables.
- Coconut milk – I made the recipe either with canned coconut milk or light package coconut milk. Regular milk isn’t keto-friendly, so it is essential to use plant-based milk.
- Coconut oil – I used unrefined coconut oil, but if you don’t like the coconut flavor so much, use refined coconut oil. Don’t use any other oil!
- Lime juice – did you know you don’t need a juicer to get all the juice of a lime? Read my simple instructions to juice a lime with just a fork!
- Lime zest – of course, this is another optional ingredient but so much recommended!
Preparing The Keto Key Lime Pie
This recipe makes a 10-inch key lime pie.
You can use a regular glass dish pie or a removable bottom tart pie – that’s what I am using: easy to unmold, beautiful presentation.
However, you can use a glass pie dish and use a pie server to serve each pie slice.
Frequently Asked Questions
Does it taste like avocado?
Your guests won’t believe there’s an avocado in there! It doesn’t taste like avocado at all.
The lime juice and sugar-free maple syrup cover the avocado flavor perfectly.
How Many Carbs Are In Avocado Key Lime Pie?
This recipe contains 6.2 grams of net carbs per serving.
Enjoy the easy healthy avocado key lime pie, and don’t forget to share a picture of your creation with me on Instagram if you try this!
Posted In:AlmondsAvocadoCoconutCoconut MilkCoconut OilLimeNo-BakeDairy-FreeEgg-FreeGluten-FreeGrain-FreeHealthyKetoLow-CarbVeganVegetarianBreakfastDessertIntermediate
The recipes, instructions, and articles on this website should not be taken or used as medical advice. You must consult with your doctor before starting on a keto or low-carb diet. The nutritional data provided on Sweetashoney is to be used as indicative only. The nutrition data is calculated using WP Recipe Maker. Net Carbs is calculated by removing the fiber and some sweeteners from the total Carbohydrates. As an example, a recipe with 10 grams of Carbs per 100 grams that contains 3 grams of erythritol and 5 grams of fiber will have a net carbs content of 2 grams. Some sweeteners are excluded because they are not metabolized. You should always calculate the nutritional data yourself instead of relying on Sweetashoney's data. Sweetashoney and its recipes and articles are not intended to cure, prevent, diagnose, or treat any disease. Sweetashoney cannot be liable for adverse reactions or any other outcome resulting from the use of recipes or advice found on the Website.