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Muesli Slice

Muesli Slice
Breakfast, Snacks

Low Gi Recipe Logo

20 minutes
30 minutes


  • 1 cup rolled oats (90g)
  • 1 cup MILO®
  • 1 cup puffed rice cereal (35g)
  • ½ cup moist coconut flakes (40g)
  • 1 cup dried cranberries (130g)
  • 1 cup almonds (160g)
  • cup pumpkin seeds (pepitas) (135g)
  • ¾ cup golden syrup (150mL)
  • ½ cup almond butter spread, no added salt, no added sugar (150g)
  • 150 g margarine


  • Preheat oven to 180°C/160°C fan forced. Grease and line a 30cm x 20cm lamington pan.
  • In a large bowl, combine oats, MILO®,puffed rice cereal, coconut flakes. Place cranberries, almonds and pepitas in a food processor and process for thirty seconds to a minute and add to oats and MILO® mixture.
  • In a small saucepan place golden syrup, almond butter and margarine. Over low-medium heat; stir and melt all ingredients together.
  • Add golden syrup mixture to dry ingredients; stir well to combine.
  • Bake25-30 minutes. Allow to cool in the pan; slice into 16 pieces.


Recipe and image supplied by MILO®. For more recipes go to milo.com.au.
Know Your Portions:
One MILO® Muesli Slice bar provides 1,484kJ and 8.4g protein. Adjust the portion by cutting bars into smaller squares for younger children and less active adults. This MILO® Muesli Slice recipe helps provide a nutritional boost for active kids and adults.
Use MILO® Plant-based Energy to provide vitamin B12, iron and zinc for children and teens that are vegan or vegetarian.

Please note the serving size listed is to be used as a guide only. Consider your own individual nutrient and carbohydrate requirements and adjust the serving size as required. If you are unsure of your requirements consult an Accredited Practising Dietitian (APD) for personalises advice.

Nutritional information (per serve)

Serving: 76g | Calories: 1484kcal | Carbohydrates: 26.7g | Fat: 23.5g | Saturated Fat: 4.8g | Sodium: 82mg | Fiber: 4.1g | Sugar: 20.7g | Calcium: 145mg | Iron: 3.7mg
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Swap It

A low GI diet focuses on the quality of carbohydrates you eat. Good carbohydrates (or low GI carbohydrates) are more slowly digested helping keep your blood sugars stable, whereas bad carbohydrates cause your blood glucose levels to peak and crash. Want to know which carbohydrates are best for you? Try our swap it tool!

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