Low Histamine White Chocolate Cookie Dough Recipe for those with Mast Cell Activation Syndrome and Histamine Intolerance (Also Low Lectin, Medium Oxalate, Low Carb)

Low Histamine White Chocolate Cookie Dough Recipe for those with Mast Cell Activation Syndrome and Histamine Intolerance (Also Low Lectin, Medium Oxalate, Low Carb)

If you have Mast Cell Activation Syndrome or Histamine Intolerance, you are probably working hard on your diet. But sometimes we all just need some comfort food.

Cookie dough reminds me of making cookies as a kid. The sugary-vanilla dough was always irresistible. I couldn’t help but eat a few bites. I hope this recipe brings up similar memories for you!

The problem with the cookie dough we ate as kids, though, is it contains so many ingredients that can cause histamine and mast cell issues.

For example, uncooked egg whites are a major histamine liberator. 

Chocolate chips are high in oxalates and sugar.

And wheat and sugar aren’t good, either, if you have Mast Cell Activation Syndrome or Histamine Intolerance.

So, basically, regular cookie dough is out for us.

I used to cheat and still eat things I knew weren’t good for me. But after, I felt so awful, I realized it was not worth it. Have you done this?

I don’t want to eat things that make me worse anymore. My focus now is on healing my body. I hope your focus is here, too.

But I still wanted cookie dough!

So this recipe does away with all those things that made me feel awful. But it still satisfies the craving for something sweet and comforting.

I made “flour” out of ground pecans and macadamia nuts.

And instead of chocolate chips, I used cacao butter chips. Cacao butter chips give this recipe the feeling of white chocolate.

Instead of sugar, this recipe uses monk fruit to add sweetness. It is a natural, no-calorie sweetener. And it has a bit of a caramel flavor reminiscent of brown sugar.

I hope you’ll enjoy this comfort food when you crave a treat. You can eat it just as you would cookie dough – get a spoon and dive in!

Or you might want to use it as a spread for a low histamine food like apples.

Looking for other treats and eats? You can find all the recipes we have for you here:

Mast Cell 360 Recipes – Low Histamine, Low Lectin, Lower Oxalate

Let’s get to the cookie dough recipe!

Low Histamine, White Chocolate Cookie Dough Recipe -- for those with Mast Cell Activation Syndrome and Histamine Intolerance (Also Low Lectin, Lower Oxalate, Low Carb)

Cookie Dough Mast Cell 360

Please note: This is a cookie dough recipe. It’s meant to be eaten as the dough. It won’t bake well.

Ingredients

Directions

  1. Pecans can be high in mold toxins. To reduce the mold toxins, soak the pecans in salt water for 12 hours in the fridge. Then dry them until crispy in a food dehydrator or oven on lowest temperature. Store in fridge or freezer.
  2. Soften ghee or coconut oil but don’t melt it.
  3. Process macadamia nuts in a food processor to chop into pieces. Keep some texture to them. Remove from food processor and set aside.
  4. Grind pecans in a food processor until it is flour consistency and just starts to clump together.
  5. In a mixing bowl, combine all the ingredients except cacao butter and mix well. Taste and add more monk fruit as needed.
  6. Chop cacao butter into chips and mix into dough.
  7. Enjoy and freeze any leftovers!

It’s important you know that this blog post is for informational and educational purposes. It’s not meant to treat any health condition or to be prescriptive for anyone. Always be sure to work with your healthcare practitioner. 

Before you change your diet on your own, please make sure you’re working with a healthcare practitioner who can help you with this.  

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Comments

  1. Teresa

    I’m making this today. I made the pizza the other day, but I had to use coconut flour. Because I’m not eating that many carbohydrates LOL the cassava flour is insanely high in carbs. But, I had no reaction and the pesto sauce was to die for! I can’t eat garlic but are used a leak instead and it was freaking perfect

  2. Lisa

    What are your thoughts on nettle leaf tea? Many thanks! Your website is amazing!! Feeling thankful to have stumbled upon it.

    1. Beth O'Hara

      Thank you! I’m happy to hear the website information is helpful to you! In response to your question, nettles are tolerated by some, but not by others. I haven’t seen as good results in mast cell activation. It works by stimulating more histamine.

  3. Karin

    Hi how many hours you put the pecans in the oven to dry and what temperature thanks

    1. Beth O'Hara

      Hi Karin, there isn’t a set time to put them in the oven. You just want to watch them and when they are crispy, they are finished. Usually when drying foods, low (temperature) and slow is best.

  4. Caroline E Gettys

    Hi! I can’t have nuts so is there anything else I could use in place? I have cassava flour and tigernut flour, plus hemp/flax/chia seeds.

  5. Bazia Zebrowski

    Would appreciate a substitute for monk fruit. I can’t tolerate due to mold issues.

    1. Suz, Mast Cell 360 Team

      Bazia,
      If you are able to tolerate stevia, that might be an option for you.

  6. Allison Park

    Hello,
    Is coconut butter a good choice as well? I’ve read the coconut meat is dehydrated I’m the process of making it, could that pose problems?

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