Gluten-Free Paleo Summer Pasta

Gluten Free Summer Garden Pasta Recipe – Paleo

Don’t you just love it when you can create a gorgeous, satisfying dinner with barely any effort and very little actual cooking? I do!

This Gluten Free Summer Garden Pasta Recipe takes advantage of gorgeous late summer veggies in a no-cook sauce. That’s right – no cook! A little chopping, a quick stir, some sitting around time (for the sauce – you can do whatever you want!) and that’s it!

I served this sauce with Cappello’s gluten and grain free fettuccine. It is rich, buttery, and silken in texture yet made with basically almond flour and eggs. And the fettuccine cooks in just 60 seconds! Trust me when I say that grain free has never been so easy, so quick, or tasted so good!

I know I say this recipe serves 4 – 6 people. And it does, 4 – 6 normal people. Personally I ate half of this myself. But the recipe is so guilt free I don’t even feel the slightest bit bad about that!

Gluten-Free-Summer-Pasta-Paleo

0 from 0 votes
Gluten-Free Paleo Summer Pasta
Gluten Free Summer Garden Pasta Recipe
Prep Time
15 mins
Cook Time
6 mins
Total Time
21 mins
 
Course: Main Course
Cuisine: Italian
Servings: 4 people
Calories: 584 kcal
Author: Carol Kicinski
Ingredients
  • 20 basil leaves plus more for serving
  • 4 pints grape or cherry tomatoes cut in half
  • 1 large zucchini chopped (about 2 cups)
  • 2 yellow bell peppers seeded and chopped
  • 6 garlic cloves minced
  • 2 tablespoons nutritional yeast
  • 1 teaspoon kosher or fine sea salt
  • ½ teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
  • ½ teaspoon red pepper flakes
  • ½ cup olive oil
  • 2 (9 ounce) packages Cappello’s Fettuccine
Instructions
  1. Stack 20 basil leaves on top of one another, roll tightly (like a cigar), and slice thinly. Place the basil in a large mixing bowl with the tomatoes, zucchini, bell pepper, garlic, nutritional yeast, salt, black pepper, and red pepper flakes. Add the olive oil and stir well. Cover with plastic wrap and let sit at room temperature for at least one hour or up to four hours. You can also let it sit in the refrigerator for up to 12 hours. Let sit at room temperature while preparing the fettuccini.
  2. Cook the fettuccini according to the package directions. Drain and add to the sauce. Toss to coat.
  3. Serve with additional basil if desired.
Nutrition Facts
Gluten Free Summer Garden Pasta Recipe
Amount Per Serving
Calories 584 Calories from Fat 360
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 40g 62%
Saturated Fat 4g 20%
Cholesterol 78mg 26%
Sodium 914mg 38%
Potassium 1378mg 39%
Total Carbohydrates 51g 17%
Dietary Fiber 8g 32%
Sugars 14g
Protein 14g 28%
Vitamin A 54.7%
Vitamin C 275.9%
Calcium 9.3%
Iron 24.8%
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.

The views and opinions expressed on this blog are purely the blog owner’s. This blog accepts free manufacturers’ samples and forms of cash advertising, sponsorship, paid insertions or other forms of compensation. Affiliate links may be included in this post.

Disclaimer: All nutrition facts on Simply Gluten Free are meant only as a guide and may differ depending on product brands used or ingredient substitutions. Some errors may occur, so you are encouraged to confirm the recipe’s ingredient and nutrition suitability for your own diet.
Have you tried this recipe? Give it a star rating and let us know your thoughts in the Ratings & Reviews section below.
Tags: Gluten-Free Gluten-Free Recipes Italian Pasta
0 shares
Previous Post

Italian Minestrone

Next Post

Gluten Free Manhattan Bundt Cake Recipe

  1. September 12, 2015

    Keep up the good work carol

  2. Pingback: Gluten Free Summer Pasta Salad | Recipe | Simply Gluten Free

  3. Pingback: Gluten Free Scalloped Tomatoes Recipe | Simply Gluten Free

  4. Donna
    July 13, 2017

    Hi Carol! I am gluten free due to Celiac, but am not real experienced with yeast. I have used it for making bread before, but why would yeast go into a salad?

    1. Carol Kicinski
      August 18, 2017

      Hi Donna,
      This recipe calls for nutritional yeast, which isn’t the same as the yeast you’d use in baking bread. It is used often in dairy-free or vegan recipes as a substitute for cheese, due to its nutty/cheesy flavor. You could leave it out or, if dairy isn’t an issue for you, use Parmesan cheese. Hope this helps!
      -Carol

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *