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Fertility Smoothies 2.0: Smoothie Bowls!

Fertility Smoothies 2.0: Smoothie Bowls!

Fertility Smoothies 2.0: Smoothie Bowls!Fertility Smoothies, whether in a glass jar or bowl, are a delicious way to eat a wide array of nutrients supportive of fertility health. They are an easy addition to any Fertility Diet!

Open any social media website and you’re very likely going to see images of these amazing looking bowls of blended fruit with colorful, fresh food toppings. These are called smoothie bowls.

‘Smoothie bowls are essentially more nutrient-dense smoothies, thick enough to eat with a spoon and often topped with fruits, nuts, seeds, muesli or granola,” explains McKel Hill, MS, RD, and creator of the plant-based, whole foods blog Nutrition Stripped. “Think of smoothie bowls as the new cereal — like cereal 2.0.’ shared with Sally Wadyka of the Food Network’s Healthy Living Blog

They are the “latest trend in purified food…” according to the Food Network. You may even see them on menus at juice bars, coffee shops, restaurants, and even pop-up stores specializing only in smoothie bowls. A quick search of the term smoothie bowl online led to at least 12,300,000 results in 0.44 seconds. Yes, that’s over 12 million links containing the words smoothie and bowl found in under one second. It’s safe to say they are very popular!

Pour any fertility smoothie into a bowl and top with more of the yummy ingredients you put in the smoothie or extras like nuts & seeds, homemade granola, fertility superfoods, etc.

Join The 10 Day Fertility Smoothie Challenge (or complete it again) as a way to get started today! Or try the smoothie bowl creations Hethir and I enjoy.

Hethir’s Acai Berry Bowl


– 2 bananas
– 1 packet Acai (frozen)
– 1 – 2 dates
– berries of your choice
– coconut flakes
– homemade granola

Blend bananas, Acai and dates in a food processor with a little bit of liquid (1/4 -1/2 C or so) to get things moving. Top with berries, coconut flakes and homemade granola.

Liz’s Tropical Smoothie Bowl


– ½ C old-fashioned oats
– 1 tsp. Fertilica Maca Powder
– 1 C water
– Pinch of Himalayan
sea salt
– 5 ounces full-fat plain
Greek yogurt
– ½ C frozen mango
– ¼ C fresh-squeezed
orange juice or coconut water
– ½ C chopped apple
– 1 whole peeled, diced
organic kiwi
– unsweetened coconut
– chia seed
– flax seed

Oatmeal: Bring water to a boil, add oats, Fertilica Maca Powder and salt, reduce heat and simmer until thickened, about 10-15 minutes (maybe less). Remove from heat and let cool while making the mango smoothie.
Smoothie: Blend ingredients until smooth.
Toppings: Combine in a bowl the cooked oats and ½ the cold mango smoothie, top with fruit and seeds or toppings of choice. Enjoy with the remaining mango smoothie in a mug. 😉

*You may be asking why did you add oatmeal?
Organic rolled oats contain lots of fiber, which is important for nutrient absorption, digestive health and estrogen metabolism, they are anti-inflammatory and have strong antioxidant activity. This is one way to jazz up boring old oatmeal, making them a great addition to this recipe.

Hethir’s Peach Superfood Smoothie Bowl


– 1-2 whole peaches – pit removed (can be frozen)
– 1 C cherries – pit removed (frozen)
– 2 Tbsp hemp seeds
– 1 serving FertiliGreens
– chia seeds
– berries
– bee pollen
– a drizzle of honey

Blend peaches, cherries, hemp seeds and FertiliGreens in a food processor with a little bit of liquid (1/4 -1/2 C or so) to get things moving. Top with remaining ingredients. Enjoy!

There truly are no rules! You can use any ingredients you have on hand. It’s just that easy!


Dr. Christine Traxler M.D., OB/GYN
Dr. Christine Traxler M.D., OB/GYN

Dr. Traxler is a University-trained obstetrician/gynecologist, working with patients in Minnesota for over 20 years. She is a professional medical writer; having authored multiple books on pregnancy and childbirth; textbooks and coursework for medical students and other healthcare providers; and has written over 1000 articles on medical, health, and wellness topics.  Dr. Traxler attended the University of Minnesota College of Biological Sciences and University of Minnesota Medical School,  earning a degree in biochemistry with summa cum laude honors in 1981,  and receiving her Medical Doctorate degree (MD) in 1986.

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