Paleo Pudding Pops {dairy-free}

So here’s the deal. I know it’s practically October. And I know temperatures are dipping (although, let’s be honest, September in Colorado this year was stupid hot). BUT, that doesn’t mean we can’t still eat pudding pops. Because pudding pops are great and there is no right or wrong season for them.

Last Sunday, I made approximately 12 cups of pudding, 4 different flavors. Yeah, that’s a lot of pudding. All in the name of science, er, something, right?

Paleo Pudding Pops {dairy-free}

But since the pudding really doesn’t last longer than about 3 days in the fridge, and I really don’t need my kids eating 12 cups of pudding in 3 days (not that they would be complaining if I let them), the lightbulb went off. Yes, pudding pops.

The best part about these pudding pops is that if you maybe don’t cook the pudding long enough and it’s not really thick pudding consistency, it still makes really great popsicles. And it’s the perfect way to use up extra pudding you may not eat within those 3 days. Or, you know, you could just make them because you wanted pudding pops.

Paleo Pudding Pops {dairy-free}

So go make the pudding, grab your favorite popsicle molds, pour the pudding (single flavors or mix and match as you please), and freeze overnight. Easy peasy pudding pie.

Recipe: Creamy Pudding, 4 Flavors

Paleo Pudding Pops {dairy-free}

Course Dessert
Author Kendra Benson


  • Prepare whichever flavor pudding you prefer (or all 4) according to the recipe linked in the ingredients list.
  • Pour prepare pudding in popsicle molds and freeze at least 8 hours or overnight.
  • To unmold, run under hot water for about 20 seconds and they should slide right out.


Peanut butter is NOT paleo. We do not have allergies and do indulge in peanut butter on occasion. If this ingredient doesn't fit in with your diet, just ignore that variation. I have not tried replacing the powdered PB2 with another kind of nut butter, so I can't guarantee results.

Last Updated 03/05/2019

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