Paleo Treats

Family Pack of 12 treats


10% off using code: hormonebalance at check-out

Almond butter cups, flourless chocolate cake, macaroons, oh my. These Paleo treats are rich and decadent plus gluten, grain, and dairy-free, plus no starch or fillers!


It can be tricky to manage sugar cravings and keep your hormones balanced. We don’t often indulge in chocolate treats, but when we do, we reach for these Paleo-friendly bites. Free from gluten, grain, dairy, preservatives, and stabilizers, they’re a nutritionally sound indulgence.

While these treats cut out the junk, they do not cut out flavor. This multipack lets you sample all that Paleo Treats has to offer, including almond butter cups, brownies, macaroons, fruit and nut bars, granola-like bars, and espresso-infused flourless chocolate cake bites.

If you’re new to the Paleo diet, this sampler is the perfect way to indulge those strong sugar cravings in the beginning while keeping on track with your dietary goals. Even if you’re not a Paleo devotee, these junk-free treats make for the perfect bite.

We recommend the bites right out of the freezer, with just a minute to get rid of the chill. Because these treats are packed with healthy fats, they’re the perfect texture, even frozen.


Bandito: almond flour, roasted almond butter, coconut oil, honey, cacao butter, flax meal, dried unsweetened coconut, cacao powder, vanilla extract, sea salt
Brownie Bomb: honey, pecans, eggs, coconut oil, cacao powder, almond flour
Cacao Now!: honey, cacao butter, almonds, raisins, cacao powder, pistachios, goji berries
Mac Attack!: shredded coconut, egg whites, honey, cacao powder, cacao nibs, vanilla extract
Mustang Bar: almond butter (roasted almonds), coconut oil, walnuts, honey, almonds, raisins, pumpkin seeds, almond flour, coconut, vanilla, salt
Rocket: honey, cacao butter, eggs, coconut oil, cacao powder, almonds, espresso coffee, vanilla extract


Paleo Treats last 10 days at room temperature, 60 days in the fridge, and 6+ months in the freezer.

We recommend enjoying Paleo Treats a minute out of the freezer for the best mouthfeel and taste.


It’s no secret that excessive sugar consumption wreaks havoc on your health. A 2014 study published in JAMA medicine highlights that most Americans eat more sugar than recommended, and that’s associated with higher rates of cardiovascular mortality.

It doesn’t just stop there. Excessive added sugars consumption is linked to health issues like:

  • Obesity
  • Diabetes
  • Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease
  • Cognitive decline
  • Cancer

It makes sense, then, to limit your sugar consumption and enjoy it from unrefined sources. All of Paleo Treats’ offerings are sweetened with a bit of honey, and that’s it. We recommend, still, indulging only occasionally.

Not only do these treats help you limit added sugar, they also nix gluten and dairy. People with gluten sensitivity can suffer from leaky gut and other immune distress. If you don’t tolerate dairy, then you already know what it does to you. Dairy is also linked with certain cancers, like prostate cancer.

Ultimately, it can be difficult to find treats that fit gluten-free, dairy-free, and low sugar dietary goals. These Paleo Treats are more than just a good choice — they’re delicious, too.


Yang, Quanhe. “Sugar Intake and Cardiovascular Diseases Mortality.” JAMA Internal Medicine, American Medical Association, 1 Apr. 2014.

Rippe, James M, and Theodore J Angelopoulos. “Relationship between Added Sugars Consumption and Chronic Disease Risk Factors: Current Understanding.” Nutrients, MDPI, 4 Nov. 2016.

Uhde, Melanie, et al. “Intestinal Cell Damage and Systemic Immune Activation in Individuals Reporting Sensitivity to Wheat in the Absence of Coeliac Disease.” Gut, BMJ Publishing Group, 1 Dec. 2016.

Song, Yan, et al. “Whole Milk Intake Is Associated with Prostate Cancer-Specific Mortality among U.S. Male Physicians.” The Journal of Nutrition, American Society for Nutrition, Feb. 2013.

Aune, Dagfinn, et al. “Dairy Products, Calcium, and Prostate Cancer Risk: a Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Cohort Studies.” The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, U.S. National Library of Medicine, Jan. 2015.