share this post

Keto Blueberry Cobbler with Almond Flour Biscuit

4.73 from 83 votes
Jump to Recipe Pin This Recipe!

This recipe may contain Amazon or other affiliate links. As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases.

Sweet, baked blueberries topped with a buttery, moist and crispy keto almond flour biscuit.

This keto cobbler recipe contains only 5.6 grams of net carbs per serving. It is gluten-free, dairy-free, and freezes very well for later!

So let’s see how to make this easy keto dessert from scratch using fresh or frozen blueberries.

What’s a Keto Blueberry Cobbler?

There is a lot of confusion between cobblers and crisp recipes.

While both recipes rely on a baked layer of fruits, their toppings are very different.

A cobbler is topped with a thick buttery biscuit that stays soft in the center and crisps on top.

On the contrary, a crisp or crumble is topped with a dry crunchy crisp that resembles cookie crumble pieces.

Therefore a keto cobbler recipe is a low-carb dessert made of one layer of baked juicy berries and topped with a buttery, moist and crispy biscuit.

The biscuit is usually made of low-carb flour, egg, butter, cream, or milk, but it doesn’t involve crunchy nuts like a keto crisp.

low carb cobbler

How To Make The Best Low-Carb Blueberry Cobbler

A low-carb blueberry cobbler recipe is one of the easiest old-fashioned dessert recipes to serve to your family, with no doubt that everyone will ask for more, even non-keto eaters.

Let me share my tips and tricks to turn this healthy blueberry cobbler recipe into the best keto blueberry cobbler recipe.

Choice of berries

You can make the low-carb blueberry cobbler using fresh or frozen blueberries.

If you are using frozen blueberries, they will release more juice to the recipe, and therefore, it’s recommended to add more thickening agents to prevent the biscuit from soaking in the berry juice.

Otherwise, thaw the blueberries before using them in the recipe.

Glazed juicy blueberry layer

The best blueberry cobbler recipes have a juicy, jelly-like layer of blueberry.

To achieve this with no cornstarch as in most classic high-carb cobbler recipes, you need to add a keto thickening agent like whole psyllium husk, xanthan gum, or gelatin.

The purpose of these ingredients is to soak up the liquid from the berries and create a jelly-like texture.

It also prevents a runny, mushy blueberry layer.

Other delicious additions to the blueberry layer are lemon juice and sugar-free crystal sweeteners like erythritol or monk fruit stevia crystal blend.

healthy blueberry cobbler

Soft, fluffy, buttery keto biscuit cobbler

To make the biscuit of your keto cobbler recipe, you need to play with the types of flour.

The combination of coconut flour and almond flour is a must to create a slightly crumbly, moist biscuit.


Let’s see all the other ingredients you need to make this almond flour cobbler:

  • Almond flour – fine almond flour works the best. Almond meal can be used, but the biscuit will be darker and slightly gritty in texture. Read how to choose the best keto flours.
  • Coconut flour – I highly recommend the combination of both flours for the best taste and texture. If you don’t have coconut flour or you want to make an almond flour cobbler, you can try to replace the coconut flour with 3/4 cup of extra almond flour. It results in using 1 1/2 cup of almond flour in this recipe.
  • Erythritol to sweeten without adding carbs or sugar. Read how to convert keto sweeteners.
  • Egg – a large egg at room temperature is the best.
  • Melted butter or melted coconut oil. The biscuit is runnier using melted butter, but both options taste amazing. Butter is a perfectly keto-friendly dairy product.
  • Unsweetened almond milk or coconut cream or heavy cream – all options work here. Almond milk makes a lighter biscuit, and cream creates a buttery biscuit.
keto cobbler recipe

Scooping The Batter

You don’t have to prebake the blueberries for this low-carb blueberry cobbler.

First, mix the blueberries with lemon juice, psyllium husk, and erythritol and lay evenly around the pan.

Then, use a cookie scoop to evenly scoop out the cobbler biscuit batter all around the dish.

Finally, use a spoon to roughly flatten and spread each almond flour dollop of biscuit batter onto the fruit.

It is important to spread the biscuit, or the dollops won’t fully bake in the center resulting in a very moist and fragile biscuit.

How to make keto cobbler

Baking Dish Choice

You can use any glass or ceramic baking dish for baking a cobbler, but not a removable bottom pan or the juice from the berries will run out from the pan.

However, an essential thing to make the best cobbler recipe is to use the same baking dish size recommended.

In fact, if your layer of fruit is thinner due to a larger baking dish, the fruits will bake faster than the top resulting in undercooked toppings and mushy fruits.

Keto blueberry cobbler

Want To Save This Recipe?

Enter your email & get this recipe sent to your inbox.

This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Storage Instructions

You can store the cobbler in the fridge for up to 3 days.

Wrap the top of the baking dish with a piece of plastic wrap.

You can also freeze it in individual containers

Rewarm the cobblers individually for 10-15 minutes at 350°F (180°C) or 25 minutes for a larger portion.

Frequently Asked Questions

Can I freeze the keto cobbler?

Yes, you can freeze your keto cobbler. The best is to freeze the recipe in single-serve portions and individual oven-proof ramekins.

This way, when your sweet craving comes, you can pop the frozen cobbler directly in a warm oven (180°C/350°F) and rewarm for 10-15 minutes.

It will taste as good as a fresh cobbler recipe.

almond flour cobbler

How Much Of The Cobbler Should I Eat?

A reasonable size keto blueberry cobbler is a service of 1/3 cup per person.

While it may sound small, this recipe is highly fulfilling as it contains 12g of fat and 3.4g of fiber per serving.

Plus, keep in mind that you will serve this portion with zero-carb toppings. That’s the best part!

I recommend adding 1/3 cup of zero-carb topping to each serving for a cozy, comforting keto dessert.

My favorite zero-carb toppings that I love to sweeten with a touch of vanilla stevia drops are:

  • Unsweetened whipped cream
  • Whipped cream cheese 
  • Whipped combo of soft butter and cream cheese

Other delicious keto cobbler toppings that contain few carbs are:

  • Sugar-free vanilla ice cream 
  • Unsweetened coconut yogurt – check the ingredient list. It should contain only coconut cream and probiotics.
gluten free blueberry cobbler

More Keto Blueberry Baking Recipes

Yes, blueberries are keto-friendly fruits, and there are plenty of delicious keto baking recipes you can make with blueberries, including the following:

Have you made this keto blueberry cobbler, and you want to share a picture with me? Connect on Instagram. I read all your messages!

Did You Like This Recipe?

Leave a comment below or head to our Facebook page for tips, our Instagram page for inspiration, our Pinterest for saving recipes, and Flipboard to get all the new ones!

Keto blueberry cobbler recipe

Keto Blueberry Cobbler

5.6gNet Carbs
This keto blueberry cobbler is a juicy keto blueberry dessert with a moist and crispy buttery crumble biscuit.
Prep: 10 minutes
Cook: 40 minutes
Total: 50 minutes
Yield: 12 servings
Serving Size: 1 serving
4.73 from 83 votes


Cobbler drop biscuit

This recipe may contain Amazon or other affiliate links. As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases.


  • Preheat the oven to 350°F (180°C). Grease a 9-inch round pie dish with butter or coconut oil. Don't use a bigger dish, or you won't be able to cover it with the blueberries suggested in this recipe. You can use a smaller baking dish, but the biscuit batter will be thicker, and it will take longer to bake. Set aside.
  • In a large mixing bowl, combine the fresh (or frozen blueberries) with lemon juice, erythritol, and psyllium husk. Note that you can make this recipe without psyllium husk or xanthan gum, but the filling will be highly juicy and watery, and it will soften the bottom of the cobbler biscuit.
  • Arrange the blueberries into the baking dish. Set aside on the counter while you are making the cobbler biscuit.
  • In another mixing bowl, whisk together the almond flour, coconut flour, erythritol, salt, and baking powder.
  • Stir in beaten egg, melted butter (or coconut oil), and heavy cream until it forms a thick creamy biscuit batter. If your batter is very dry, this may happen if you use almond meal or too much coconut flour add up to 1/4 cup extra cream.
  • Spoon the batter on most of the blueberries, leaving some holes with no dough to let the baked juicy blueberries go through the biscuit. The trick is to scoop the dough with a cookie scoop all over the pan and then flatten the dough balls with a spoon into a 1 cm (0.4 inch.) thickness to make sure the dough cooks as fast as the blueberries.
  • Bake for 35-45 minutes in the center rack of your oven. I recommend covering the baking dish with a piece of foil if the top browns too fast. It is ready when the top of the biscuit is very crispy and blueberries form a jam and bubbles on the side of the baking dish.
  • Cool 2-3 minutes then serve in individual bowls, 1/3 cup per person, with a dollop of unsweetened whipped cream on top, or coconut cream or yogurt. These toppings won't add carbs so be generous!


  • Store the cobbler for 3 days in the fridge in an airtight container.
  • Rewarm in a hot oven, 350°F (180°C) for 10 minutes on top rack, in oven-proof ramekins, until lukewarm and crispy on top. You can switch the oven to broil mode for 1 minute to boost the crispiness.


To decrease the carbs of this recipe, you can replace the blueberries with:
  • blackberries
  • raspberries
  • or  half blueberries/raspberries or half blueberries/blackberries
If you don’t have coconut flour, use 1 cup + 1/2 cup almond flour in total to remove the coconut flour from the recipe.
Vegan option: use a flax egg instead of an egg. The texture of your biscuit will be more fragile, and the color will be different, but it will taste terrific. Flax eggs are 1 tablespoon of flax meal that you stir with 3 tablespoons of lukewarm water. Set aside 15 minutes until a gel-like texture forms. Use as an egg replacer in this recipe.
Tried this recipe?Mention @sweetashoneyrecipes
Nutrition1 serving
Yield: 12 servings


Serving: 1 servingCalories: 172.3 kcal (9%)Carbohydrates: 9 g (3%)Fiber: 3.4 g (14%)Net Carbs: 5.6 gProtein: 3.3 g (7%)Fat: 14.5 g (22%)Saturated Fat: 8.3 g (52%)Polyunsaturated Fat: 0.4 gMonounsaturated Fat: 1.8 gTrans Fat: 0.1 gCholesterol: 32.3 mg (11%)Sodium: 122.2 mg (5%)Potassium: 41.7 mg (1%)Sugar: 3.7 g (4%)Vitamin A: 255.5 IU (5%)Vitamin B12: 0.1 µg (2%)Vitamin C: 3.1 mg (4%)Vitamin D: 0.3 µg (2%)Calcium: 59.2 mg (6%)Iron: 0.6 mg (3%)Magnesium: 3.3 mg (1%)Zinc: 0.1 mg (1%)
Carine Claudepierre

About The Author

Carine Claudepierre

Hi, I'm Carine, the food blogger, author, recipe developer, published author of a cookbook and many ebooks, and founder of Sweet As Honey.

I have an Accredited Certificate in Nutrition and Wellness obtained in 2014 from Well College Global (formerly Cadence Health). I'm passionate about sharing all my easy and tasty recipes that are both delicious and healthy. My expertise in the field comes from my background in chemistry and years of following a keto low-carb diet. But I'm also well versed in vegetarian and vegan cooking since my husband is vegan.

I now eat a more balanced diet where I alternate between keto and a Mediterranean Diet

Cooking and Baking is my true passion. In fact, I only share a small portion of my recipes on Sweet As Honey. Most of them are eaten by my husband and my two kids before I have time to take any pictures!

All my recipes are at least triple tested to make sure they work and I take pride in keeping them as accurate as possible.

Browse all my recipes with my Recipe Index.

I hope that you too find the recipes you love on Sweet As Honey!

Posted In:

Leave a comment

4.73 from 83 votes (78 ratings without comment)

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Recipe Rating

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

    14 Thoughts On Keto Blueberry Cobbler with Almond Flour Biscuit
  1. 5 stars
    This is by far the tastiest keto sweet treat I have made…so tasty & comforting. Very quick & easy to make love it 😀

  2. I was wondering if this recipe can made using individual ramekins instead of the whole baking dish? That way I can freeze the ramekins from the get go.

    • Absolutely, simply split the recipe in small baking safe ramekin and bake until topping is set and filling is bubbly. Then, cool down and freeze left over wrapping the top of the ramekin to avoid moisture to goes it, thaw a room temperature and rewarm in the oven.

  3. 5 stars
    Tried this today and it turned out great. Used blueberries and strawberries as I did not have enough blueberries. Great recipe.

  4. just what I was looking for needed something sweet to help me w/ my keto love that I can finally have something sweet

  5. 5 stars
    This is the third recipe of yours that I have used, and I have to say that you are amazing! Thank you so very much for sharing your creative talent!

    • I am so happy you are having so many success with my recipes. Thanks for being here with me, Enjoy the recipes on the blog, XOXO Carine


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.