Baked Peach Oatmeal

This post contains affiliate links. As an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases.

Baked peach oatmeal is a great make-ahead breakfast for any morning. It’s filled with juicy, sweet peaches for the taste of summer.

It seems like wherever you live, there is something specific that defines your summer experience. 

Growing up in Wisconsin, it was all about bratwurst and corn on the grill, and us neighborhood kids being maniacs while the adults relaxed on the front porch drinking beers. 

There’s quite a few things that could define a Texas summer, but for me it’s the peaches.

Baked peach oatmeal is easy to make to have on hand each morning. Just warm it up and you're ready to eat!

Quite a few states in the South lay claim to the best peaches, but obviously I’m partial to the ones that grow in Fredericksburg, Texas, just west of where we used to live.

Watermelon-seed spitting doesn’t have anything on eating a perfect peach, standing over the kitchen sink to catch the juices as they dribble down your chin.

While we eat plenty of peaches out of hand, I love to cook with them too. My peaches and cream muffins are one of my absolute favorite muffin recipes, while my peach barbecue sauce is a great savory application. In short, you can’t go wrong.

Because I’ve also been obsessed with baked oatmeal lately, I knew I had to make a batch of baked peach oatmeal. Similar to my raspberry almond baked oatmeal, this oatmeal uses applesauce and maple syrup for sweetness, in addition to the fruit.

What kind of oats do I use for baked oatmeal?

There are two main types of oats available: quick oats and rolled oats. Rolled oats are sometimes also labeled as “old-fashioned.”

Make sure you use rolled oats for this recipe. Quick oats, which are rolled oats that are chopped up, will not work and the result will be very goopy. 

Steel-cut oats will also not work in this recipe, as they require more liquid and a longer cook time.

Baked peach oatmeal is a great make-ahead breakfast for any morning. It’s filled with juicy, sweet peaches for the taste of summer.

How do you peel peaches?

You don’t need to peel peaches for baked oatmeal, but I know that some people dislike the texture of peach skin.

Peaches are easy to peel, and the quickest way is to use the same method I use for peeling tomatoes.

Using a paring knife, cut a shallow X in the bottom of the peach.

Carefully set it in a pot of boiling water for about 30 seconds, then remove it to a bowl of ice water. As it cools, the skin will loosen and you can peel it off easily!

You can also freeze peaches whole and they will be easy to peel.

What can I add to baked peach oatmeal?

One of the reasons I loved baked oatmeal is because it’s so easy to customize each batch. 

I use walnuts in this recipe, but pecans would be even more perfectly Texan. Choose your favorite nut, but make sure they are chopped a bit — whole almonds don’t work as well as sliced or slivered.

Try different spices in place of or in addition to the cinnamon and nutmeg. I enjoy ground cardamom in baked goods, and ginger is quite good paired with peaches.

You can also use puréed peaches in place of the applesauce for a full-on peach flavor.

If you like, you can add some chia, hemp hearts, or flax meal, but be sure to not do too much to avoid a dry result.

peach oatmeal collage

Can I freeze baked oatmeal?

If you like, you can freeze baked oatmeal for later.

Cut it into individual portions and package into freezer safe containers or zip-top bags and lay flat in the freezer.

You can also bake the oatmeal into muffin cups so it is already portioned out, and then just pop them into a freeze bag once cooled.

Reheat in the microwave for about 45 seconds, depending on the size and how hot you prefer it to be. 

If you choose not to freeze it, baked oatmeal will last 3 days, covered, in the refrigerator.

Baked peach oatmeal is a sweet make-ahead breakfast.

I like to make baked peach oatmeal on Sunday mornings, eat a slice hot, and then save the rest for breakfasts during the week. Having breakfast already made sure makes school mornings with my kids easier!

If you’re a peach lover, you need this baked peach oatmeal in your breakfast routine.

Love this recipe? Please leave a 5-star review below!
It means so much when you enjoy my recipes, so let me know how it goes and leave a comment if you have any questions.

baked peach oatmeal slice on a silver plate

Baked Peach Oatmeal

Baked peach oatmeal is a great make-ahead breakfast for any morning. It’s filled with juicy, sweet peaches for the taste of summer.
Author : Megan Myers
5 from 1 vote
Print Pin Recipe Review
Prep Time 10 minutes
Cook Time 35 minutes
Total Time 45 minutes
Servings 9 servings
Calories 169 kcal


  • 2 cups rolled oats
  • 1 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon fine sea salt
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
  • 1/2 cup chopped walnuts
  • 1 cup milk
  • 1 egg
  • 1/2 cup unsweetened applesauce
  • 3 tablespoons maple syrup
  • 1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
  • 3 medium peaches, about 8 ounces


  • Preheat oven to 350°F and lightly coat a square baking pan with canola or coconut oil spray.
  • In a large bowl, combine oats, baking powder, salt, cinnamon, nutmeg, and walnuts.
  • In another bowl, whisk together milk, egg, applesauce, maple syrup, and vanilla. Pour into dry ingredients and mix well.
  • Slice peaches in half and discard pit. Cut peaches into slices or small dice, whichever you prefer. (You do not need to peel the peaches.) Mix peaches into the oat mixture.
  • Pour mixture into prepared pan, smooth the top, and bake for about 30 minutes, until firm and edges are brown.
  • Serve immediately with milk or maple syrup, or let cool completely to save for later. Store in the refrigerator and reheat individual squares in the microwave for about 45 seconds.


Calories: 169 kcalCarbohydrates: 23 gProtein: 5 gFat: 7 gSaturated Fat: 1 gCholesterol: 23 mgSodium: 137 mgFiber: 3 gSugar: 8 g

Nutrition information is provided as a courtesy and is an estimate based on online calculators. Any nutritional information found on Stetted should be used as a general guideline only.

Tried this recipe?Leave a comment below!

About Megan

I focus on fresh ingredients and easy methods, with spins that keep meals interesting. Dinnertime shouldn’t be stressful or complicated, and I’m here to help you enjoy the time spent in the kitchen. Read more…

Leave a Reply

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.