Gluten-Free Pie Crust Brands

Several brands are available or you can make your own.

Key lime pie slice topped with whipped cream on white plate

Brian Leatart / Getty Images

There's no reason to give up pie—even homemade pie—just because you follow the gluten-free diet. But finding a ready-to-use gluten-free pie crust for your pumpkin, custard, pecan or fruit-based masterpiece can be a bit tricky.

Fortunately, there are a few options from which you can choose. I looked into what's available both online and in supermarkets, and here are the details.

Store-Bought, Ready-to-Fill Gluten-Free Pie Crusts

For store-bought frozen gluten-free pie crusts, the alternatives include:

  • Kinnikinnick Foods Frozen Gluten-Free Pie Crusts: These are tested to ensure they contain less than 5 parts per million of gluten (less is always better when it comes to parts per million of gluten). Kinnikinnick doesn't ship its pie crusts, so you'll need to find one in stores (or possibly ask your store manager to order it).
  • Mi-Del Graham-Style Gluten-Free Pie Crust: Mi-Del also produces gluten-free cookies, so it makes sense for the company to offer a ready-to-use gluten-free pie crust. Mi-Del pie crusts are certified gluten-free by the Gluten-Free Certification Organization, which requires testing to ensure below 10 parts per million of gluten. Unlike the other pie crusts, you can buy Mi-Del pie crusts online.

Make Gluten-Free Pie Crust From a Mix or From Scratch

If you can't find a frozen pie crust locally, you'll need to make one from a mix or from scratch.

There are a couple of choices in mixes, including Glutino Gluten-Free Pantry's Perfect Pie Crust mix and Williams-Sonoma's Gluten-Free Pie Crust Mix.

Finally, you can also try a nut pie crust. Pecan nut pie crust would suit you well if you're grain-free or generally prefer to eat a lower-carb diet.

You'll obviously need to plan ahead for your gluten-free pie, but you do have plenty of choices.

1 Source
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  1. The Gluten Free Certification Organization (GFCO) is a program of the Gluten Intolerance Group of North America (GIG). GFCO Manual Rev. 2021.

Additional Reading

By Jane Anderson
Jane Anderson is a medical journalist and an expert in celiac disease, gluten sensitivity, and the gluten-free diet.