Gluten-Free Lasagna Noodles


Yesterday, I decided to make some lasagna, but of course, didn’t have a package of noodles on hand, so I whipped up these gluten-free lasagna noodles using my gluten free egg noodles recipe in no time flat.

Image shows a slice of lasagna with the text "Homemade Gluten-Free Lasagna Noodles"

Seriously, even without a proper rolling pin, it only took two minutes to roll them out.

That’s the power of sneaking off to the kitchen before your littlest helper figures out what you’re up to.

You know what has become my favorite way to roll out pretty much any kind of dough?

Zip top bags.

I started using them for making corn tortillas, and then rolling out gluten-free piecrust, (which has a reputation of breaking if you try to lift it off the table with your hands). Granted, a gallon-sized zip-top bag is barely large enough to roll out a nine inch piecrust, but it does the job.

Now, I even use a floured bag to roll egg noodle dough out on.

I know there’s a lot of contraptions out there that are meant for rolling dough out on. My mom once had a Pastry Cloth, but I never liked it. For me, a simple plastic bag works best. It’s durable, but flexible. It’s not as slippery as parchment paper, which can be a good thing – you’re dough doesn’t slide around as much – and it can be washed and used again. Win-win.

Typically, a one-egg batch of dough will need to be divided and rolled out in two pieces. If you’re using a gallon sized zip top bag.

For the typical 9×13 inch pan of lasagna, you’ll want to make a two-egg batch. Yes, this recipe is measured in eggs. 😉


Gluten-Free Lasagna Noodles

5 Stars 4 Stars 3 Stars 2 Stars 1 Star

5 from 3 reviews

If you love lasagna, but have a hard time finding gluten-free noodles, here’s a way to make your own! Far easier than you’d expect, and really delicious.


  • 2 eggs or 4 egg yolks
  • 2 tsp. water
  • 2 tsp. oil
  • pinch of salt
  • Gluten-free flour (I recommend this mix), roughly 1 to 1 1/2 of a cups.


Tools needed:

  1. Beat together first four ingredients. Mix in enough flour to form a soft ball.
  2. Roll out on floured surface.
  3. Cut into 2-inch wide strips.Image shows pasta dough laid out on a pan for baking
  4. Set aside while making your favorite lasagna filling.
  5. Layer into a lasagna pan as you would any other lasagna noodles, and bake as the recipe directs.Image shows uncooked lasagna noodles placed in a pan
  6. Enjoy!
  7. Honestly, this is so easy! And if you’re grinding your own flour, and making your own flour mix, this gluten-free lasagna noodle recipe makes them so cheap, you’ll want to have lasagna for dinner every night! 😉

Did you make this recipe?

Share a photo and tag us — we can't wait to see what you've made!

Get Your Garden Cheat Sheets!

Want to know exactly when, where, and how to plant your vegetables? Sign up to get our FREE companion planting guide, and garden planting cheat sheet printable.

We won't send you spam. Unsubscribe at any time. Powered by ConvertKit

Similar Posts


  1. I love the thought of making homemade gf lasagne noodles! I’ve done ravioli and pierogi and tortellini, but not actually made the dough into lasagne noodles – you’ve just convinced me to try! Thanks!!!

    1. Wow!! I was just wishing I could make G-F lasagna, the only thing is that my two year old is also allergic to tomatoes :(. Even though I have substituted carrots for tomato sauce in spaghetti It’s not as saucy because I just mash it up, but I bet there is a way to make it close to the texture of sauce!! Would you know how I could do this? I was reading Jules post and wondered could I make ravioli with this noddle recipe? I love all your ideas and look forward to hearing from you thanks!!!

      1. I don’t really have any experience with making mock-tomato sauce, but I’m wondering if you would make a white sauce to put your mashed carrots in to make is saucier?
        And yes! You could absolutely make ravioli with this! I actually have detailed ravioli instructions here. 🙂

      2. You could try Bachamel sause and add half of cup or more of imported parmigiano for 2 cup of milk. I also use a pinch of nutmeg while combining
        the mixture.

  2. I am totally motivated to try these! There is only one store in my town that sells gf lasagna noodles and it is not convenient to stop there on my regular errand routes. Homemade will be SO much better!

  3. Clever! Noodles are one of those things I would never think of making from scratch ~~ seems to be something hardwired in my brain from childhood for no good reason 🙂 I love the idea of making your own though and these look better than any store-bought ones!

  4. These look amazing and easy too. Also cheap, which might just convince Mom to give em a shot (That is only one of her excuses to not support me eating GF since the Celiac was found. It’s a beyond sad, long and frustrating story, but you would think your Family would help and support you w/something so important. Anyway…). I’ve been wanting to try and make a Spinach Alfreado Lasanga that I had during my College days, but could not find any GF Lasanga Noodles anywhere. This solves that problem.

    W/the wicked bitter cold of the last few days, it’s the hearty and comforting foods you crave and this is one of my top ones. Thanks for this and the means to have one of my favourites again!!

    1. Denise, you could also just make a lasagne style casserole using regular GF pasta, if you don’t have the actual noodles.

  5. Thrilled with this recipe! I grew up making everything from scratch on the farm, including noodles. Used to make spinach noodles for lasagna. Just mix squeezed (chopped frozen) spinach to the eggs. Added nice color/texture to the pasta. Going to try that with this recipe.
    Thank You for this recipe. Hubby didn’t know they were gf.

  6. Reading your receipe but not sure if I should boil the pasta noodle first or just assembly the lasagna.
    Can you clarify.

    I’m trying to accommodate my son’s girlfriend who is gluten free, and loves my home made lasagna. She eats it and then suffers, Though I would surprise here with her own lasagna.


  7. Could you boil these like regular noodles? I don’t like the no boil noodles they are always chewy. I made lasagna tonight with the no boil noodles and the noodles were chewy again. My lasagna had really good flavor but the noodles. The noodles were store bought gluten free.

      1. Okay thanks, I guess old habits are hard to break. i’m the same way with my veggies. I like my steaks well done, noodles soft, and veggies soft.

        Thanks again

  8. How many noodles do you get out of this recipe? The pan I use for my lasagna lets me do 3 layers of 4 standard store bought lasagna noodles each layer. I just got the pasta attachment for my Kitchenaid stand mixer so am anxious to start making my own GF noodles.

  9. I made this recipe tonight as I didn’t realize I didn’t have lasagna noodles until I was actually putting together my lasagna so in a pinch I whipped this recipe up! Worked like a champ I made a 4 egg batch and I was really surprised but the lasagna turned out great! Thank you

  10. do you boil them before using for lasagna or do bake the lasagna with the noodles raw? I have a friend that is gluten free and want to make a vegetable lasagna tor her. Thanks

  11. Pingback: 2endangered
  12. You’re incredible and a huge blessing to those of us whose heads are spinning!
    I thought, I’ve got this. Just don’t eat wheat. OMG. If it were only that simple!

    1. Haha, yes. Going wheat free is unfortunately not as easy as it sounds. Glad you were able to use this recipe!

Leave a Reply

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

Recipe rating 5 Stars 4 Stars 3 Stars 2 Stars 1 Star