Baltic Maid

Blueberry Maple Refrigerator Oatmeal

Posted on | April 23, 2012 | 12 Comments

No-cook oatmeal! Just put all the ingredients in a jar and mix them. Place the jar in the fridge overnight and enjoy a healthy, effortless breakfast in the morning. Or how about you eat one for lunch? And think about all the different fruits you could add… This is such an awesome idea…

As a special treat, chia seeds have been added. They are quite the healthy addition to this already healthy meal. This oatmeal is so tasty… and healthy… and easy…

Ingredients

for  one jar (size: 1 cup)

  • 1/4 cup uncooked old-fashioned oats
  • 1/3 cup milk
  • 1/4 cup Greek yogurt
  • 1 1/2 tsp Chia seeds
  • 1-2 tsp maple syrup
  • 1/4 cup blueberries (or more)

Directions

Rinse a 1 cup jar. Add the oats, milk, Greek yogurt, chia seeds, and the maple syrup. Close the jar with the lid, and give it a good shake to combine the ingredients.

Remove the lid, add the blueberries and stir them in with a spoon. Close the jar again and place it in the refrigerator overnight or up to two days. Eat chilled.

Guten Appetit!!!

Blaubeer-Ahornsirup-Oatmeal aus dem Kühlschrank

Zutaten

für ein Glasbehälter mit 250ml

  • 1/4 Tasse Haferflocken
  • 1/3 Tasse Milch
  • 1/4 Tasse Griechischen Joghurt
  • 1 1/2 TL Chiasamen
  • 1-2 TL Ahornsirup
  • 1/4 Tasse Blaubeeren (oder mehr)

Zubereitung

Ein verschlieβbares Glas (Inhalt 1 Tasse) gut ausspülen. Die Haferflocken, Milch, Griechischen Joghurt, Chiasamen, und den Ahornsirup in das Glas geben. Das Glas verschlieβen und kräftig schütteln bis die Zutaten gut vermischt sind.

Den Deckel abnehmen und die Blauberren zum Glas hinzufügen. Mit einem Löffel vorsichtig unterrühren. Das Glas wieder schlieβen und über Nacht (oder bis zu zwei Tagen) in den Kühlschrank stellen. Gekühlt verzehren.

Guten Appetit!!!

Source:  The Yummy Life

Comments

12 Responses to “Blueberry Maple Refrigerator Oatmeal”

  1. Radhika @ Just Homemade
    April 24th, 2012 @ 14:44

    I eat oatmeal all the time! Always cooked though.. Never tried it with yogurt..
    Sounds really interesting, almost dessert like!

  2. Russell at Chasing Delicious
    April 24th, 2012 @ 18:51

    This is soo cool! I’ve never tried anything like this. Loving it!

  3. Erin @ Texanerin Baking
    April 25th, 2012 @ 08:43

    Those fresh blueberries! Yummy!

    I have a question. Do people eat oatmeal in Germany? I sometimes explain it to people and they’re like, “Huh? What are you talking about? Hafer is only to put over yogurt” or something like that. I don’t even like oatmeal. It’s just something I’ve been wondering about for a while. Your version sounds neat. :)

  4. BalticMaid
    April 25th, 2012 @ 10:58

    Thanks for your comments, Radhika and Russell. Much appreciated.

  5. BalticMaid
    April 25th, 2012 @ 11:04

    @ Erin: Germans eat Müsli which often contains oats. You eat it with milk like cereal (or sometimes with yoghurt). Oatmeal would be “Haferschleimsuppe” in German, very unappetizing name… haha… You can prepare it with milk, water or broth. Usually older people eat it and/or people with gastrointestinal health problems… Younger people rarely eat it though.

  6. Nami | Just One Cookbook
    April 25th, 2012 @ 11:30

    I have to admit that I’m not a big warm oatmeal fan (and found out that oatmeal cookies are actually really good). I don’t like the texture of it, but this cold version is so interesting! I’ve never had it before. And look abundant blueberries are on top. I have a feeling that I’ll enjoy this very much. ;-)

  7. Jen
    April 25th, 2012 @ 11:35

    Wow ungekochtes Oatmeal- auf die Idee waere ich ja nie gekommen. Da ich derzeit aus Babygruenden unter Zeitmangel leide, waere das natuerlich eine super Idee und Chia seeds habe ich auch gerade gefunden! YAY, ich liebe oatmeal. Du hast aber recht dass in Deutschland kaum einer so was isst. Vielleicht Babies…hahaha. It is their loss!

  8. BalticMaid
    April 25th, 2012 @ 21:18

    @ Nami: I am in love with this since I first tried it. I hope you’ll enjoy it as much as I do… Thanks for commenting!

  9. BalticMaid
    April 25th, 2012 @ 21:48

    @ Jen: Hast recht, Babies essen oatmeal auch… hahaha… Ja wirklich schade, dass Oatmeal in Deutschland kaum gegessen wird. Ich denke aber, der Name (Haferschleimsuppe) und Ruf (hilft bei Magendarmbeschwerden) sind nicht sehr hilfreich… hahaha…
    Das ‘ungekochte Oatmeal’ waere wirklich genau das Richtige fuer Dich, wenn Du keine Zeit hast. Mir schmeckt Oatmeal auch richtig gut, und mit Chia seeds, ohh, ein Traum… :-D

  10. Erin @ Texanerin Baking
    April 26th, 2012 @ 07:34

    Haferschleimsuppe?! Ahahaha. Sorry, but hahaha.

    For the people who can’t read German, that translates to “oat MUCUS soup.” MMM! Or I guess it could be oat slime soup. That’s a little better, isn’t it.

    Thank you for the answer! :) My husband is useless for such things.

  11. BalticMaid
    April 26th, 2012 @ 10:54

    @ Erin: I know… hahaha… I’d probably go with the ‘slime’ translation BUT it isn’t any better… hahaha… So this might explain why Germans rarely eat it. Would you eat ‘oat slime soup’?… hahaha…

  12. Jean (Lemons and Anchovies)
    August 7th, 2012 @ 14:54

    I just bought chia seeds today–will be trying this. Sounds so good!

Leave a Reply






× 4 = 20

Germany on a plate. The World in a bowl.

Welcome to the Culinary Adventures from around the World by the German Baltic Maid.

Advertise here

Contact balticmaid(at)hotmail.com

Search