Growing up in the South, I have fond memories of warm biscuits gracing our table not only at breakfast time, but often at dinnertime as well. My desire for this simplest of comfort foods led to the birth of this almond flour biscuit recipe that has become one of the most popular recipes here on the blog.
Top them with a pat of butter and a drizzle of sweet honey, or your favorite homemade jam for an extra special treat! Or use them to create a scrumptious and Easy Chicken Pot Pie. Leftover biscuits are also wonderful for making quick-n-easy Breakfast Sandwiches.
This delightful recipe is just one of more than 100 irresistible grain-free, dairy-free recipes in my new cookbook – Everyday Grain-Free Baking!
From breads, biscuits and muffins to savory snacks and decadent treats, you’ll find step-by-step instructions, beautiful color photographs and helpful tips & tidbits to make all of your GF baking adventures a delicious success!
Click here to get a SNEAK PEEK of the book!
P.S. The lovely linens featured in these photos are courtesy of my friends at Hen House Linens. I just adore their beautiful table linens, and even more so, their mission to make mealtimes special by adding a touch of warmth and beauty to the table.
- 2 1/2 cups blanched almond flour
- 1/2 tsp baking soda
- 1/4 tsp sea salt
- 3 tbsp butter, melted (or ghee, or melted coconut oil)
- 1 tbsp pure honey (I prefer sage honey due to its mild flavor)
- 2 tbsp pure coconut milk (room temperature is best)
- 2 large eggs (room temperature is best)
- 1/4 tsp apple cider vinegar
- Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a medium bowl, combine almond flour, baking soda and salt.
- In a small bowl, whisk together melted butter (or coconut oil) and honey, until smooth. Add the coconut milk, eggs and vinegar, whisking together until well combined. Using a spoon, stir the wet mixture into the dry mixture until thoroughly combined.
- For quick and easy drop biscuits: Drop biscuit dough by large spoonfuls onto a baking sheet lined with parchment paper, placing the biscuits approximately two-inches apart.
- For classic-style rolled-looking biscuits: Scoop a large spoonful of batter into your hands and roll into a ball about the size of an apricot. Then place the dough balls on a parchment-lined baking sheet and gently flatten using the palm of your hand.
- Bake about 15 minutes, until golden brown on top and a toothpick inserted in middle comes out clean. Serve warm with butter, raw honey or homemade jam.
For those who are not dairy-free, buttermilk or whole milk can be used in place of the coconut milk.
Your biscuits (or scones as we call them here in Australia) are quite nice! I made them this evening to accompany our beef chilli and salad, so I omitted the honey to give them a more savoury flavour. They were quick and easy to make, I think I will make them more often in the future to accompany things like soups and stews. 🙂
Thank you, Sheridan, for always taking time to leave a kind note! So glad you enjoyed them. You can also add some fresh herbs to them for more savory biscuits to accompany dinners. We use these with chili often as well! Lots of blessings, Kelly 🙂
Thank you so much for the wonderful recipe. I have been 80% grain free and 100% gluten free since January. I have been trying to get the kids on board but it has been difficult. This is the first “baked good” recipe that they have actually liked. I had to cut them off this morning. 😉 I enjoyed them last night with some yummy chili I made in the crock-pot. I am also dairy free so I used a coconut/almond milk blend and a couple of drops of lemon juice for the buttermilk effect. Thanks again!
Wonderful, Jennifer! So glad you and your kids enjoyed these! Thank you so much for taking the time to leave a kind note – great option to use almond milk with a tad of lemon juice – very smart! Lots of blessings, Kelly 🙂
i was wondering if these freeze well and if there is a particular method that works the best. thanks you so much, i love your recipes
Thanks, Elizabeth! I appreciate your kind words. You can freeze these (I recommend cutting them in half and then put them back together and freeze). But you have to reheat on a really low setting on your toaster oven – 150 to 200 degrees. Once you can separate the halves, then you can toast them for a quick minute. They’re not as great as the day you bake them fresh from the oven, but they’re still tasty. 🙂 Blessings, Kelly
Still loving your blog…..you have such a beautiful ministry going on here, and I always feel such peace when I drop in for a little while. I especially love reading the comments sections; the conversations are a great source of encouragement….and wow, you ALWAYS bless others when you answer their questions.
Any old how, I have a biscuit question…..above, Elizabeth asked about freezing these biscuits once cooked. But I was wondering if they freeze okay before they are cooked? Ususally, when I make biscuits or cookies (using wheat flour), I roll them into separate cookie balls and freeze them, then just take the amount that I plan to cook out of the freezer and they’re good to bake. Would that method work with almond flour biscuits?
Bless you heaps,
P.S. Sorry if you’ve answered this question about almond flour in another post!
Hi, Susan! Thank you so much for your kind words. It is a joy to know that you can feel the encouragement here – all thanks to the Lord! As far as freezing the biscuit dough. I haven’t tried it. I do know from experience though that almond flour can get a little soggy when it goes from freezer to thawing (of course that is the cooked version I’m speaking of). So I’d have to experiment to know for sure. You could always freeze half of the batch as a test and bake other half right away. That way, if they aren’t as scrumptious, you haven’t wasted an entire batch. Hopefully, I’m making sense 🙂 Blessings, Kelly
These biscuits are fantastic! I just made breakfast sandwiches for my husband & I with these. How wonderful to know you can make a healthy version of the fast-food staples. Next time I’ll add some grated cheese & serve w/soup! Thank you so much
Wonderful, Darlene! So glad you and your family enjoyed these and can’t agree with you more about recreating fast-food into delicious and healthy real food! Thanks for taking the time to leave a kind note! Lots of blessings to you, Kelly 🙂
Christina Stone says
Good idea, I’m going to try that too!
I was wondering, would these work to make chicken and dumplings? I am looking for an alternative to white flour dumplings and not have to buy too much more than I already have here at home, and I have almond flour 🙂 Thank you for your help with this!
You are not the first one to wonder about that. I plan to try these out in my Chicken and Dumplings Recipe to see if they’ll work. I think if they are in a more baked environment like this recipe, they’ll work. Traditional dumplings are submerged in a gravy-like sauce and I don’t think they’d do well in that environment. 🙂 Blessings, Kelly
I also asked on FB and found one of my friends uses AF for her dumplings, instead of regular biscuits and she says they turn out great 🙂
Awesome, thanks for letting me know. I am definitely going to give this recipe a try in my Chicken and Veggies w/Dumplings recipe 🙂
Christina Stone says
I made this for Christmas day with paleo sausage gravy with coconut milk, and it was good. ONe has to get use to the difference and these biscuits are more substantial then the white flour variety, and a welcome change. Appreciate your sharing, and looking forward to trying more things on your website.
Thanks, Christina! So glad you enjoyed these as you celebrated Christmas with your family! Hope it was a blessed time together! 🙂 Kelly
I pinned this recipe last week and we just finished devouring these tonight. I doubled it so there would be two for everyone and I inadvertently added an extra tablespoon of kefir (we were out of buttermilk) and the dough was a bit wet so I added a little coconut flour (because I knew it would only take a wee bit). They turned out beautiful and tasty but I forgot how FILLING almond flour is! One is sufficient, two provide that ate-too-much-at-Thanksgiving feeling! Keeper, this one. Thanks for your effort in coming up with a great grain-free biscuit recipe. 🙂
So glad you enjoyed these, Bebe! That’s always a great idea for absorbing extra wetness – coconut flour is such a sponge! Appreciate you taking the time to leave a kind note! Blessings, Kelly 🙂
I am wanting to try this recipe. Could anyone suggest what I could use as a replacement for the eggs? I am celiac and egg sensitive and having trouble finding a almond flour recipe without eggs.
Hi, Laura. Here’s a link to a site that discusses egg replacement options:http://www.kidswithfoodallergies.org/resourcespre.php?id=104&
You could also try my friend Adrienne’s egg substitute: http://wholenewmom.com/recipes/energ-egg-substitute-egg-replacer-without-eggs/
Lots of blessing to you! 🙂 Kelly
These are so delicious! I made them tonight as bacon & egg sandwiches – YUM! Thanks for the wonderful recipe!
You are so welcome, Greta! So glad you enjoyed this recipe. Appreciate you taking the time to leave a kind note! Blessings, Kelly 🙂
Wow!!! My first baked recipe with almond flour. Cut recipe in half because I didn’t think kids would eat them but boy was I wrong! My seven year old used the word “amazing” to describe. Great. Thanks!!!!!!
aww, that just melts my heart! what a blessing! thank you SO much for taking the time to leave a kind note! so glad you and your little ones enjoyed these too! 🙂
I can’t wait to try these! Does it have to be blanched almond flour or would regular almond flour work? I happen to already have regular on hand. Also, do you think it would be ok to sub coconut nectar for the honey? Thanks for sharing!
Hi, Dawn. Since the recipe was specifically made with blanched almond flour, which does behave quite differently that almond meal, I would caution that these may be a bit dense and heavy if almond meal is used. As far as the coconut nectar, that should not cause any issue. Lots of blessings, Kelly 🙂
Just made these today here in Colorado..very tasty but don’t look anything
Like your pictures. I used almond milk and honey and coconut oil
The almond flour is homemade not blanched…could that be the difference?
I like the idea of a breakfast sandwich and if there are any left will try in the morning!
Thanks for sharing
Hi, Mary. Apologies for the delay in responding. We were on a fun camping trip. Regarding your question, substituting ingredients can make a big difference in the outcome. Also I find homemade blanched almond flour just isn’t as fine of grind, so although it does make wonderful recipes, they often have to be adjusted because of this factor. Glad they were tasty despite the fact they didn’t match up with my photos. Many blessings, Kelly
Just made these. They were awesome, but didn’t fluff up the way yours did. I followed the recipe to the letter (I also used the same brand of blanched almond flour). Could it be the butter? I used country crock. Also, I keep the almond flour in the fridge. Could that be it? Thanks for the recipe. I LOVE your site! I’m new here, and I’ve already made 3 of your recipes. The almond flour pancakes were scrumptious!
Hi, Crysee. Country crock is not butter. I know that may sound like I’m being butter snob (LOL) and I don’t mean to be, but all margarines and other butter-substitute products are not real foods and because I care about YOU, I want to encourage you to stick to real wholesome foods like pure butter. You will find this recipe works wonderfully with pure butter (or pure coconut oil). Also, I always recommend that you use room temp almond flour for baking as that also will affect the outcome of your baked goods. (In fact, all flour for baking should be room temp.) I store about a week’s worth of blanched almond flour in my pantry in a tightly sealed container, and keep the rest in the freezer. Then, I simply replenish my pantry storage container as I run through it. That way, I always have room temp flour on hand. Hope this helps. Lots of blessings, Kelly 🙂
Omg, Kelly I couldn’t stop laughing at your “butter snob” comment. LOL. But you’re right about the country crock. I checked the tub and it said margarine (whoops). I have pure coconut oil too but didn’t use it because it’s 120 calories per tablespoon. By comparison, the country crock was only 50. But…..if it’s gonna make the biscuits flat, I’d rather use the oil so they can fluff up. Thanks for the quick response and for the tip on storing the almond flour.
I’m glad you saw my humor here. And I’m always happy to offer whatever help I can. Many blessings to you!
I have written you once before, but just wanted to tell you how much I love your site still! Anyways, I rolled out this biscuit dough to use on top of a chicken pot pie and it performed beautifully.. I started out with foil on top as to not have it brown to fast. I always use a little xanthan gum, but not sure if it was even needed. It was great!! Your website is such a blessing!
Hi, Jessica! You are SO sweet! Yes, I so appreciate your encouraging words. Thank you for taking the time to share this wonderful idea. I’ve wondered about using this for pot-pie and I’m so happy to hear it worked so well. Thanks again! Lots of blessings to you, 🙂 Kelly
These are great! I am diabetic Type II on a low carb diet and it is nice to be able to eat biscuits again!!! Along with some almond flour gravy, it made a fantastic dinner. These taste like they would make great cornbread also. Will try that soon.
Thanks for the site and the recipes
Hi, Mel! So glad you enjoyed these. Yes, almond flour is a wonderful low carb, high protein flour that is a great option for diabetics and those following a gluten-free, grain-free lifestyle. Thank you for taking the time to leave a kind note! Lots of blessings, Kelly 🙂
I am going to try these. My son is dairy free. How do you use the lemon juice and almond milk? Do you use 1t/C and mix those together first and then add to the other liquid? Also can you freeze the dough? Any suggestions on the best method?
Hi, Rebecca. Thanks for your question. I’m assuming your speaking about some of the reader comments about making dairy-free buttermilk. You can use almond milk or coconut milk for this recipe without adding lemon juice, but some readers do enjoy the tang-factor and so they add a few drops of lemon juice (or raw vinegar) to their coconut milk or almond milk. Here’s a link that explains how to make dairy-free buttermilk: http://thecoconutmama.com/2012/11/dairy-free-buttermilk-replacement/. I hope this helps. Many blessings to you and your son, Kelly 🙂
Hi Kelly! This recipe looks great. I plan to try it tomorrow. I’m in the process of completely switching to a gluten free diet. I am curious about the number of biscuits this recipe makes. I tend to count calories…
Thank you very much and great site!!
Audrea from Sonoma County, Ca.
Hi, Audrea. This recipe yields about 8 3-inch round biscuits. Thanks for your kind words. Many blessings, Kelly
I halved this recipe using one egg and a bit over a cup of almond flour (all i had left didn’t want to go to store) and about a tablespoon of coconut flour. (I added all the butter and it seemed a bit runny)..Also used maple syrup instead of honey. With a bit of jam quite tasty..
Great job improvising with what you had on hand. So glad your enjoyed them! Thanks for taking time to leave a kind note. Blessings, Kelly
Hi. I made half a recipe b/c I live alone and wasn’t ‘t sure how they would hold up. They are so good. Thanks for the recipe. I’m also dairy free but did’t want to open a box of almond milk for just a few tablespoons so I soaked a bit of coconut meal in hot water and used that for the milk. Loved the texture and one was a perfect compliment for a Noel of tomato soup. Can’t wait for breakfast tomorrow!!
That’s terrific, Bethany! Thanks so much for sharing. So glad you found these biscuits tasty! Appreciate you taking the time to leave a kind note! Blessings, Kelly
We have been making these for a couple months now and they are incredible!!!
Thanks for the recipe
Thank you for your kind words, Greg! I appreciate the time you took to leave an encouraging note. Blessings to you and your family! 🙂
This was very delicious and perfect! I added cranberries, and it was amazing. I recently started making almond milk. Now I finally know what to do with all the left over pulp/almond flour 🙂 Thank you!!
So glad you enjoyed this recipe. What a yummy idea to use cranberries. 🙂
Bettina Hudson says
Well, all I have is the Bob red mill flour (un blanched) which I prefer. But how do I modify the recipe then?
In general, there is not a method necessary to modify a recipe calling for blanched almond flour when replacing with almond meal. It will just result in a more dense, heavier baked good. This is due to the skins being left intact. You could compare it to white vs. wheat flour – white flour is lighter and fluffier, whereas wheat flour is heavier and more dense. So if you enjoy the heavier taste and texture of almond meal, blanched almond flour recipes will work with almond meal, but they will not be as light and fluffy. Blessings, Kelly 🙂
bettina hudson says
I am a little disappointed that you said nothing needed to be modified. They immediately burned and now I know that I love the recipe (I will not concede to stripped down almond flour, because we lose fiber and nutrients that way) but when I make it again the oven temperature needs to be diminished by at least 25 degrees. But my hubby still loved them.
I’m glad your husband enjoyed them despite the set-back. As I explained, I do not work with almond meal. In general, it does not require adjustments when replacing blanched almond flour with almond meal, but almond meal does result in heavier baked goods which is why it’s rarely used in grain-free baking. Blessings to you, Kelly 🙂
I also wanted to share a FAQ from Danielle’s site regarding almond flour, that you may find helpful. Blessings, Kelly 🙂
Debra Grossman says
Hi Kelly – Just took buscuits out of oven…..came out little flat, not flaky in middle. I used coconut oil, no honey…otherwise followed to the letter…don’t know …any suggestions? I’m following gluten free and no sugar diet right now. Thanks!!
Hi, Debra. Are you using blanched almond flour (almonds fine ground without the skins)? Biscuits made with almond meal (ground almonds with the skins intact) are much more dense and do not rise well. The other issue would be that by removing the honey the moisture content was reduced. I haven’t tried these without honey, but my best guess would be to increase the milk by 2-3 tsp to make up for the lack of moisture from the honey. And, if you didn’t use buttermilk there wasn’t an acid to help with the rise. If using coconut milk, add 1/4 tsp of vinegar to remedy that.
Also, it’s always good to periodically check your baking soda to be sure it’s fresh. You can do this by placing a little baking soda on your counter and place one small drop of vinegar on it. If the baking soda immediately vigorously fizzes-up, it’s good. If it does give a good fizzy foam, it’s time to replace it. Hope these tips help. Blessings, Kelly
Amanda Larsen says
My husband and I started a grain free diet this morning and kicked off with this biscuit recipe. We used almond meal but everything else was the same. We LOVED it!! Can’t wait to have them again and once we are more comfortable with the diet start playing with the recipe for a more savory biscuit. Thank you for helping us off to a great start!
You are so welcome! Best to you as you begin this new journey of grain-free living. Remember, to take it slow. Small steps forward lead to lasting change and also help guard against becoming overwhelmed. Blessings, Kelly 🙂
Just put these in the oven on a chilly London morning. Cannot wait to try them. Just licked the batter off of my finger and it was delicious!! Love your blog!
Thanks, Ginny! Wish I was there – London is such a beautiful fun place! Enjoy! And thank you for taking the time to leave a kind note! 🙂
Thank you so much for a yummy biscuit recipe. I made them dairy free, substituting melted palm shortening for the butter and they turned out well. The dough for mine was quite damp, I couldn’t roll it, so I just scooped it with an ice cream scoop and it worked great! I see in the comments that people have used this with chicken and dumplings. I was thinking it would make a great fruit cobbler topping. Has anyone tried that yet?
So glad you enjoyed these, Ryanna. I’m sure you could use these for a cobbler as well. Let us know if you try it! 🙂
Dana Croy says
I made these this morning. After many years of eating gf, this is one of the best biscuit recipes I have tried. I hope you don’t mind but I posted a link to the recipe on my blog.
Hi, Dana. So glad you enjoyed this recipe. Sharing a link is always welcome. Thanks so much! Appreciate your kind words and sharing the link so others can find this recipe as well. 🙂
For some reason, I don’t see the amount of baking powder that step one calls for.
My bad, there is no baking powder needed. Thank you so much for pointing that out so I can fix this boo-boo! You’re a gem, Meg! 🙂
I just made these tonight with almond milk and vinegar instead of buttermilk. They turned out awesome! They were just the bit of bread that I’ve been looking for since going Paleo. For half of the batch i ordered 1/4 tsp each of garlic powder and italian seasonings. They turned out even better than the sweet ones. Garlic and herb biscuits to go with my chicken zoodle soup! Thanks for the recipe!
You are SO welcome. Thanks for taking the time to leave a kind note. I hope you’ll become a subscriber, if you’re not already, as I share weekly grain-free meal plans and recipes with my subscribers. 🙂 If you’d like, you can sign up here: http://eepurl.com/LFIpf
I must be blind – but the recipe above does not have buttermilk in it. I see all the comments about not using buttermilk, but I would like the version WITH the buttermilk in it. Is anything else different in it? Thanks!
Hi, Ann! Thanks for your note. The recipe was updated awhile back, so I apologize for the confusion. You can use buttermilk in place of the coconut milk. Same measurement, no other changes necessary. Blessings, Kelly 🙂
So I bought your book and gave these a try. Does anyone else think they taste vaguely like cookies? I made them to go with a Paleo sausage gravy (YUM!) and was just surprised at how cookie like they tasted. Do you think it was my fat? I know you recommended melted butter or melted coconut oil so I used melted coconut ghee (half coconut oil/half ghee). Otherwise I followed the recipe exactly. Or is this meant to be more cookie-like?
These should not taste like cookies, I would suspect it’s because of your substitution. Making substitutions is always risky. In addition, if you’d like to avoid all instance of sweetness, I’d recommend using palm oil shortening in place of the coconut oil/butter since palm oil shortening is a great replacement for butter and does not cast any sweet undertones in baked goods. Hope this helps! Enjoy! 🙂
Using palm oil increases the rate of extinction of the Orangutan. Using butter will increase the usefulness of the good old cow and your health. Don’t use any product that list palm oil as an ingredient.
Please note if using coconut oil, adding cool ingredients to it will cause it to solidify, which makes this a bit messy while baking. You will have chunks of oil in you dough that then melt all over the place.
Yes, good point. It’s best to incorporate the coconut oil into the honey and then the egg, this will help. Also, using room temperature eggs is best for baking as well. I’ll be sure to note this. Thank you!
All wet ingredients are room temperature beat with wire whisk. Blend into room temperature dry ingredients. I’ve had no problems and biscuits come out mighty good. I would like a picture of inside your biscuit when its split in half.
Appreciate your web site and bless you for the person you are 🙂
So glad you’re enjoying the recipe. I don’t have a photo of the inside of the biscuits on my site, but my friend who reviewed my cookbook and this particular recipe has one on her site: http://agirlworthsaving.net/2015/01/paleo-southern-biscuits.html Blessings, Kelly 🙂
Great recipe! I added 2 tablespoons of brown sugar, out of honey. Put m and m`s in the batter, GREAT COOKIES!
Glad you enjoyed! Thank for taking the time to leave a kind note 🙂
These are really good!
I made them tonight to go with some chicken stew, my 2 year old rejected the stew but he loved the biscuits!
Can’t wait to make an egg sandwich for breakfast!
Thank you for taking the time to leave a kind note, Lauren! So glad you and your little one enjoyed this recipe! 🙂 Happy holidays!
Rachel from Thriving Home says
Oh my goodness, these really worked! My family absolutely loved them and requested them again soone! Thank you, friend, for such a healthy and delicious new recipe.
Yay! Thanks so much for your kind words! xoxo
I just made these and I have to say they are pretty good! I like them and keep going to get more.
Thanks so much for your kind words. I’m so happy you’re enjoying this recipe and appreciate you taking the time to leave a kind note! Blessings to you!
I love this. I wrote a post on linked it to my Facebook page. Thanks. Here is my post. I’m a Georgia native and a southern boy in the stomach for sure. I love biscuits, but with all my recent medical issues of being fat and forty, I have had to cut them out. This morning I found a great almond flour biscuit recipe GF and DF. It reminds me more of a Greek or a Mediterranean almond honey cake, but I’m not complaining. They are really good.
If you decide to check out this recipe you will find that it is very different than a normal flour recipe, but that is because almonds have fat in them so the recipe has to balance out that extra fat and incorporate additional binding agents (eggs). Make sure you use the coconut milk. You can buy coconut milk in can. Just make sure you stir it up before you add it to your recipe. No the biscuits don’t taste like coconut. Give it a try.
What an honor that you shared the link to this recipe with your friends on FB. I’m so glad you enjoyed it so much that you referred me to your friends! I appreciate your kindness! Thank you! 🙂
Excellent! Thank you!
Jennifer White says
These are excellent. I made them Saturday for family dinner. They all loved them even the not low carbers. They were quick and easy to make. Thanks for the great recipe. Can’t wait to make again with some venison sausage and gravy.
Thanks so much, Jennifer! I appreciate you taking the time to leave a kind note! So glad you enjoyed this recipe and your venison sausage gravy sounds amazing! 🙂 Merry Christmas!
Gail campbell says
Almond flour biscuits huge hit with Mr. Bill❤
Yay! Love to you and Mr. Bill. Praying for you two! Thanks for taking the time to leave a kind note, sweet friend! 🙂
Tried these tonight and they are yummy. I did add three tbsp of tapioca flour for more texture….very nice. I have not tried them without but am sure they are great.
They looked like “real” biscuits too! My tops crackled nicely and the texture was very tender. I have been gluten free for ten years and tried lots of recipes, this is a keeper.
Hi, Lorain! Thanks for your kind words and for taking the time to share about your addition. Yes, tapioca and arrowroot are great for adding binding, keeping moist down and adding a soft texture. 🙂 So glad you enjoyed this recipe! With blessings, Kelly
deb c says
These are super good! He misses his breads, hates fakes……he loved these!!!! I used Sainfoin honey…its pretty mellow …next time I wanna try my buckwheat honey! The taste worked lovely with the Strawberry Chia Jam too! Thanks for a great recipe! Happy day!
Hi, Deb! So glad you enjoyed this recipe and your husband too! Thanks for taking the time to leave a kind note! 🙂 With blessings, Kelly
Lita Watson says
How delicious those biscuits are! What if i have some leftover biscuits after serving them? Which is the most suitable way to preserve and reheat them!?
Hi, Lita. So glad you enjoyed the recipe. The biscuits will keep at room temp for 1-2 days, or you can store in fridge up to a week. You can freeze, but I find that almond flour baked goods tend to become overly moist when frozen and then thawed. Thanks for taking the time to leave a kind note. With blessings, Kelly 🙂