skip to main content

Aleia's Cookies Gluten-Free Oatmeal Raisin -- 9 oz

Aleia's Cookies Gluten-Free Oatmeal Raisin
  • Our price: $7.29

  • +

Added to My List as a guest.

Your guest list will be saved temporarily during your shopping session.

Sign in to add items to your saved list(s).

1 item added to your list

Aleia's Cookies Gluten-Free Oatmeal Raisin -- 9 oz

Oops! Something went wrong and we were unable to process your request. Please try again.

Aleia's Cookies Gluten-Free Oatmeal Raisin Description

  • Flavor-Full
  • Baked from Scratch
  • Soy-Free
  • Low Sodium
  • No Preservatives

There's a secret ingredient in all Aleia's foods: Craveability. It's not only anything mass-produced or artificial. It only happens naturally, when you put all your passion, energy and innovation into crafting handmade, gluten-free foods that taste not only as good as their gluten-filled counterparts, but better.


That's the premise - and promise - that has grown a rousing community of Aleia's customers who are as uncompromising as us when it comes to food with flavor you can't forget...that just happens to be gluten-free. To us, and our loyal followers, flavor comes first, so that's where we start; using clean, simple, real ingredients and proprietary methods we've perfected in batch after batch after batch.


just in case it wasn't clear how serious we are about what we do, we were created by a Culinary Institute of America-trained chef who made it her mission to ensure Celiac Disease and her journey to food health never got in the way of her enjoyment of food. Today we're one of the foremost producers of certified gluten-free GF, NCA, Non-GMO, NGPV, WBENC, Kosher and SQF products. We invite you to join our tribe of flavor fanatics!

Free Of
Gluten, wheat, soy, preservatives.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrient Facts
Serving Size: 1 Cookie (16 g) (0.6 oz)
Servings per Container: About 13
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat2.5 g3%
  Saturated Fat1.5 g7%
  Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol10 mg3%
Sodium25 mg1%
Total Carbohydrate10 g4%
  Dietary Fiber1 g2%
  Sugars5 g
   Includes Added Sugars0 g0%
Protein1 g
Vitamin D1.1 mcg6%
Calcium10 mg0%
Iron0.3 mg2%
Potassium60 mg2%
Other Ingredients: Brown sugar, oats, raisins, butter, tapioca flour, whole grain sorghum flour, eggs, pure vanilla extract, cream of tartar, baking soda, sea salt.
Contains: eggs, milk.
The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
View printable version Print Page

The Secret to Baking Better-for-You Cookies

Sinking your teeth into a cookie is one of life’s decadent pleasures. And with October designated as National Cookie Month – and the holidays right around the corner – the temptation to indulge your sweet tooth can be too much to resist.

You probably figure that eating a cookie is a surefire way to ruin your diet. After all, that’s just the way the cookie crumbles.

How to Make Healthy Cookies Represented by Rows of Various Homemade Cookies on Parchment Paper and Towel with Serving Utensil |

But it doesn’t have to be that way, says Kaleigh McMordie, a Lubbock, Texas-based registered dietitian nutritionist who blogs at the Lively Table.

Making your own cookies can allow you to skip the preservatives and trans-fat often found in shelf-stable packaged cookies.

“Homemade or closer to homemade are usually going to be better for you,” McMordie says.

Baking your own cookies allows you to control both the cookies’ ingredients and their size. “I find them much more satisfying, too,” she says. 

Baking healthy cookies

Cookies that satisfy your cravings without endangering your health -- or waistline -- begin with the right ingredients.

When baking cookies at home, McMordie uses white whole wheat flour in place of all-purpose flour.

Hard white spring or winter wheat are used to make white whole wheat flour. This type of flour has the same nutritional value as whole-wheat flour, but has a milder flavor and paler color.

"This adds more fiber and nutrients, and also gives cookies a lovely nutty flavor while keeping the texture relatively unchanged," McMordie says.

To further spike the nutritional content of your cookies, add ingredients such as oats and nuts, she says.

McMordie also tries to make the size of her individual cookies a bit smaller than what you might find in a store or bakery.

"You can still eat a satisfying cookie that's a bit smaller rather than one that is the size of your face," she says.

High-quality ingredients also can make cookies less harmful to your health, according to the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.  It recommends using:

Such ingredients add flavor, allowing you to cut back on sugar. In fact, as a general rule, the academy says you can reduce sugar in a given recipe by about 25% without “noticeable differences.”

The academy also suggests incorporating fruits or vegetables -- such as shredded or pureed apple, carrot, banana and pumpkin – into recipes to boost nutrients, flavor and moisture.

Using high-quality ingredients makes for cookies that are more likely to satisfy cravings when eating smaller portions, the academy says.

Indulging yourself

If you don’t like to bake – or simply can’t help reaching for a sinfully rich cookie from time to time – McMordie says it is OK to occasionally succumb to temptation.

“There is nothing wrong with enjoying a cookie or two every now and then as part of a balanced diet,” she says.

If you are going to eat these foods, the National Institutes of Health suggest you choose reduced-fat or low-fat versions of:

McMordie  says eating the occasional store-bought or bakery cookie is actually better than taking a white-knuckle avoidance approach, which is likely to backfire.

Forbidding sweet treats like cookies from your diet makes your mind focus on them even more, McMordie says.

"The best way to avoid going overboard on cookies is to allow yourself to have one when you're craving it," she says.

So, indulge in the occasional cookie. When doing so, McMordie urges you to slow down to allow yourself to fully savor the experience.

"If you start to eat a cookie that just isn't satisfying, you have full permission to not finish it," she says. "It's all about being mindful with your choices."

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

Sign Up & Save

Get exclusive offers, free shipping events, expert health tips & more by signing up for our promotional emails.

  • Instant Online Service
  • 1-800-381-0759

    Monday-Friday 8am-9pm EST

    Saturday: 9:30am-6pm EST

    Sunday: Closed

Please enter a valid zip code