Try my low-calorie peach pineapple smoothie if you are looking for a fruity blended drink to provide some summer refreshment. It is whipped up to be SO CREAMY that you’ll want to eat it with a spoon! This pineapple peach smoothie has an ingredient that drew the most family controversy out of all my smoothie recipes this week. Keep reading to find out what it is!
This peach pineapple smoothie is a good one if you have a fat loss goal. You’re getting a high-volume, super creamy, delicious dessert for under 100 calories with this recipe.
I’ve whipped this healthy shake up to be so light and airy that I am hesitant to call it a smoothie. Don’t forget your spoon!
I don’t recommend doubling this peach and pineapple smoothie recipe. It’s much easier to make a smooth smoothie if you don’t double the recipe. The pineapples and peaches seemed to have an easier time breaking down when given more space.
Additionally, my processor ended up wholly filled with this peachy, pineapple-y smoothie fluff, whether I doubled the recipe or not.
That means you can get the same volume of food for half the calories if you DON’T try to scale up the recipe. This is great news for volume eaters, such as myself. I’ll definitely be giving my processor the extra room to whip more air into my smoothies from now on!
- 🍑 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Ingredients
- ⭐ Pineapple Peach Smoothie Benefits
- 🍍 How to Make a Peach Pineapple Smoothie
- 🌡️ How to Store Smoothies
- 🍓 What fruits blend well with peaches?
- 📋 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Calories
- 🥛 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Nutrition Information
- 💭 Expert Tips from a Dietitian
- 👩🏻🍳 More Low Calorie Smoothies
- The Disclaimer…
- 📖 Recipe
- 💬 Comments
🍑 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Ingredients
Here’s what you need to make a pineapple peach smoothie without yogurt:
- ½ cup chopped frozen peaches
- ½ cup chopped frozen pineapple (very ripe)
- ¾ cup milk (I used 2% milk)
- ½ teaspoon orange zest
If you don’t have frozen fruit, you can use fresh fruit or canned fruit in juice or water (not heavy syrup) that has been drained for this recipe. Just make sure to freeze your fruit before making this low cal smoothie. Here are directions for how to freeze peaches.
I did something a little controversial with this peach and pineapple dessert. I added a touch of orange zest to the frozen peaches and pineapples. (Orange zest has far more concentrated orange flavor than orange juice, which is why I went for the zest.)
I was so happy when I tasted the blended smoothie. I thought that the touch of orange made the dish perfect. (Hot tip! I provide a different spin on the tasty fruit combination in my peach and pineapple salsa recipe.)
The rest of my household, however, experienced things differently. They thought that tiny touch of orange ruined the smoothie, turning what would otherwise be sweet into something bitter.
My advice is to skip the zest if you tend to dislike bitter flavors more than average. Otherwise, leave it in and enjoy!
(So, which of us is right? If you try my peach pineapple smoothie, drop us a comment below and let me know what you think!)
In terms of kitchen equipment, I prefer to use a large food processor instead of a regular blender for smoothies. I find that food processors do a better job blending smoothies to be completely smooth. If you have a high speed blender (such as a Vitamix or NutriBullet), that should work too.
⭐ Pineapple Peach Smoothie Benefits
Why make peach pineapple smoothies? Here are some reasons to try this recipe:
- Low Calorie Smoothie: Peaches and pineapples are both low calorie fruits. It’s easy to make a peach smoothie for weight loss or a pineapple smoothie for weight loss. Why not combine the two?
- Low Sugar Smoothies: The fruit and milk in this recipe provide plenty of sweetness, so you don’t need added sugar like honey or maple syrup. Fruits contain natural sugars that can help satisfy your sweet cravings.
- Frozen Peach Pineapple Smoothie: The frozen fruit and milk in this smoothie recipe tend to be inexpensive. You don’t need to wait for cheap in season fresh fruit to make a tasty smoothie.
- Easy: You can make this smoothie with only 3 to 4 ingredients and 5 minutes of your time. The ingredients are simple, so you don’t have to make a special trip to the health food store.
- Breakfast or snack: This smoothie is great at any time of the day. It’s perfect for breakfast, a post-workout snack, or an afterschool snack for kids.
- Gluten free: This smoothie recipe is gluten free and vegetarian. Get tips on making a vegan peach pineapple smoothie in the FAQs below if you want to make it 100% plant based.
- Healthy: This pineapple peach smoothie is healthy in the sense that it is nutritious. You’re getting plenty of vitamin C, potassium, calcium, riboflavin, and other nutrients here. Using whole fruit instead of fruit juice in smoothies provides more fiber.
- Delicious: If you’re looking for a super creamy smoothie that adults and kids love, try this recipe. It’s a tasty way to eat more fruit!
🍍 How to Make a Peach Pineapple Smoothie
How do you make a peach and pineapple smoothie? Here are the steps for making peach pineapple smoothies:
- Chop the frozen fruits into small pieces, if they aren’t already. This will make them easier to blend.
- Place the pineapple, peach, orange zest, and milk in a food processor. Blend until completely smooth. You can stop the processor and scrape down the sides with a rubber spatula if the ingredients are sticking. I have a 10-cup food processor, and the smoothie expanded to fill almost the entire thing during blending. (This only happens with dairy milks).
- Taste and add sweetener if you wish. I always use very ripe fruits and feel this is unnecessary. (Keep in mind that the nutrition information will change if you add a sweetener.)
- Pour the smoothie into tall glasses or wide-mouth pint mason jars and serve immediately. You may need a spoon for this one- though wide-width paper straws may work too.
🌡️ How to Store Smoothies
Make ice pops with your leftover pineapple peach smoothie! Simply pour any leftovers into silicone popsicle molds, and freeze overnight. If you used dairy milk, these popsicles have a lovely creamy texture.
🍓 What fruits blend well with peaches?
Smoothie recipes are pretty flexible. There are lots of other fruits you can use to make a 100 calorie smoothie. Here are some other types of fruit that blend well with peaches:
- Pear sauce
Some other ideas are to make a green smoothie with kale, spinach, or a little mint. You could also experiment with using different liquids, such as kefir or cranberry juice. Or try adding protein powder for a protein boost or some vanilla extract if you enjoy that flavor.
📋 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Calories
How many calories in a pineapple and peach smoothie? One serving of peach pineapple smoothie has 81 calories, 11.8 grams net carbs, and 3.5 grams protein. This is a low calorie fruit smoothie.
🥛 Peach Pineapple Smoothie Nutrition Information
Here is the nutrition information for a smoothie with peaches and pineapples made with 2% dairy milk:
- Calories: 81
- Total fat: 1.9g
- Saturated fat: 1.2g
- Cholesterol: 7.5mg
- Sodium: 45.4mg
- Total carbohydrate: 12.9g
- Fiber: 1.1g
- Net carbs: 11.8g
- Total sugar: 10.4g
- Added sugar: 0g
- Protein: 3.5g
- Vitamin A: 7.5%DV
- Vitamin C: 91.2%DV
- Potassium: 250.5mg
- Iron: 0.6% DV
- Calcium: 16.7% DV
💭 Expert Tips from a Dietitian
This is a level 1 recipe (may help support fat loss). I don’t usually think smoothies are the best snack option if you have a fat loss goal. However, this particular “smoothie” is whipped up to be extremely light and airy.
You’re increasing your fruit intake while getting a high-volume, low-calorie snack that you can eat with a spoon. This low calorie peach smoothie/low calorie pineapple smoothie combo is truly a win!
But what if you have higher energy needs? To make a high calorie peach pineapple smoothie, consider adding some high calorie smoothie toppings. Here are some ideas:
- Chia seeds
- Flax seeds
- Hemp seeds
- Toasted coconut flakes
- Whipped cream
- Whipped coconut cream
Do peach and pineapple go together?
Yes! Peaches and pineapples are a delicious power team for smoothie recipes, fruit salsa, nice cream, and so much more. There’s only one way to confirm this for sure, though, and that’s to try this recipe yourself!
You can substitute Greek yogurt for the milk in this recipe, but the smoothie will be thicker and tangier. I recommend using sweetened yogurt to help replicate the natural sweetness in milk. I’d also add some pineapple juice to help sweeten the smoothie and make it a bit thinner.
To make a vegan peach pineapple smoothie (or a Paleo peach smoothie), you’ll need to swap out the dairy milk. You could use unsweetened almond milk or coconut water, but soy milk will provide more protein. Note that using a nondairy alternative makes a less voluminous smoothie with stronger and sweeter fruit flavors.
The answer to whether something is “good for you” depends on your nutritional needs and how the food is made. Some pineapple smoothies contain a lot of empty calories from heavy sugar and low fiber fruit juice. This pineapple smoothie recipe is healthier in the sense it has no added sugar and uses whole fruit.
According to Monash University, pineapples and lactose-free milk are low FODMAPs, thus it’s easy to make a pineapple smoothie low fodmap. Peaches, however, are not low fodmap, so you will need to find a substitute fruit. You could add more pineapple, or use another fruit low in fodmaps, like cantaloupe.
Pineapple, peach, and dairy milk are not keto-friendly ingredients. To make a keto peach pineapple smoothie, you will need to use peach and pineapple extracts. You’ll also need to use a low carb milk alternative for your low carb peach smoothie, and you may want to add a keto sugar substitute for sweetness.
👩🏻🍳 More Low Calorie Smoothies
Need more low calorie smoothie recipes? Here are some other (approximately) 100 calorie smoothie recipes you may enjoy:
It's easy to make the above low calorie smoothies under 100 calories by simply cutting back a little on the serving size.
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All recipes on this website may or may not be appropriate for you, depending on your medical needs and personal preferences. Consult with a registered dietitian or your physician if you need help determining the dietary pattern that may be best for you.
The nutrition information is an estimate provided as a courtesy. It will differ depending on the specific brands and ingredients that you use. Calorie information on food labels may be wildly inaccurate, so please don't sweat the numbers too much.
For more information on how the three recipe levels may help with a weight management goal, refer to my overnight oats no sugar post. Let's get cooking!
Peach Pineapple Smoothie (Low-Calorie, No Added Sugar!)
- ½ cup frozen chopped pineapple (very ripe)
- ½ cup frozen chopped peaches
- ¾ cup milk, 2%
- ½ teaspoon orange zest (I loved this, but skip it if you're more sensitive to bitter flavors than average)
- I recommend using a food processor or high-speed blender with a minimum 10-cup capacity for this recipe. This gives the ingredients lots of room to puree and get whipped up, making the airy, "fluffy" dessert pictured.
- Put the frozen pineapple, frozen peaches, milk, and zest in the food processor and blend until smooth. The volume expands to fill the food processor. You may need to stop your food processor to scrape down the sides with a rubber spatula if ingredients are sticking.
- Divide the smoothie into two large glasses and serve with spoons or wide-width straws. These should be eaten immediately because they lose volume if they melt.
- If you do have leftovers, you can freeze them in popsicle molds. Enjoy!
- Chia seeds
- Flax seeds
- Hemp seeds
- Toasted coconut flakes
- Whipped cream
- Whipped coconut cream
Do peach and pineapple go together?Yes! Peaches and pineapples are a delicious power team for smoothie recipes, fruit salsa, nice cream, and so much more. There’s only one way to confirm this for sure, though, and that’s to try this recipe yourself! Nutrition information is for one serving of the recipe.
If you try this peach pineapple smoothie, please help settle our family debate on the orange zest by commenting below. Do you think the orange flavor belongs with the frozen pineapples and peaches, or is it best left out? I’d love to hear what you think!
Larry J. says
Will it it still get foamy if I use almond milk?
Summer Yule says
Hi Larry! I tested this recipe with both almond milk and soy milk, and neither gives you that increase in volume that the dairy milk does. Both turned out a bit like a soft sorbet (still good!) 🙂 The soy milk was my favorite of the two, as the results were a little thicker and creamier. Hope that helps, and thanks for visiting!
Well the almond milk didn't work out but sold me on the orange zest.👍
Summer Yule says
Ah, I'm glad we agree on the zest 🙂 Thank you so much for leaving a rating!
Terrified Amateur says
That's right, Summer, you have a suoertaster on board. It's not surprising he experiences food differently than do you and your husband. What is extraordinary, though, is that you almost always manage to create things both find not just palatable, but delectable. Quite a skill set to posses.
So much of good cooking draws from making use of ingredients at, or near, peak. That certainly is what you've done with the peaches. Indeed, what raspberries are to early summer, peaches are to August. The fruit is the season's soul, one of the main reason we spend the rest of the year dreaming.
Oh, and you'll never hear me complaining about the pineapples either. Great idea to introduce them together!
Summer Yule says
Wouldn't it be great if the pineapples were local too? Unfortunately, I won't be moving to Hawaii anytime soon, so I guess I'll have to settle for ones coming from elsewhere!
Sometimes I'll make something and one will like it and the other won't. Usually, I can win them both over with fruit. Apparently even that isn't 100% guaranteed. Oh well, I still like the orange zest here. haha