Tear and Share Gluten Free Garlic Bread

Published on Sep 02, 2023

  by   Kristina Stosek

10 reviews

Prep Time: 20 + proofing minutes Cook Time: 30 minutes Serves: 12
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Super Easy, no-knead Tear and Share Gluten Free Garlic Bread. Soft, garlicky, herby, buttery, and so perfectly flavored. Serve warm right out of the oven with an extra sprinkle of flaky sea salt for a soft, flavorful bread that melts in your mouth. This garlic bread is beyond basic. 

stacked tear and share garlic bread pieces

What is tear and share gluten free garlic bread?

It’s called “tear and share” because you can tear off individual portions from the bread, making it easy to serve to a group. This gluten free bread tends to be softer and fluffier on the inside and is similar to traditional pull-apart bread, except it is shaped differently.

Things you will need to make tear and share gluten free garlic bread

Dry ingredients: gluten free measure for measure four, tapioca flour, and almond flour. Almond flour can be replaced, which I will discuss later. Then, it’s just basic pantry ingredients such as eggs, olive oil, quick-rise yeast, sweetener, salt, pepper, and warm water.

garlic parsley butter in a bowl

The flavor of this bread comes from the garlic butter wih parsley.

The garlic butter is super simple. Butter, garlic, parsley, lemon zest, and salt and pepper.

You will need one more ingredient: one tablespoon of cornmeal. The cornmeal is used to layer the base of the pan. This will give the garlic bread a lightly crisp bottom. So good!

Special equipment you may need (affiliate links)

Large cookie scoop, 9×13-inch baking pan, pastry brush

The best part about this tear and share gluten free garlic bread recipe

This may surprise you. Your hands don’t touch the dough, and no kneading. Great right?

Here are STEP-BY-STEP recipe details



The recipe is super quick. Mix the dry ingredients with wet and rest the dough for 30 minutes, allowing the moisture to be absorbed by the gluten free flour.

12 mounds of dough brushed with garlic butter in a pan


Once the dough has rested, brush the pan with garlic butter and sprinkle the pan with cornmeal. Then, use a cookie scoop or large spoon to drop mounds of dough about 1/4-inch apart on the baking pan and brush with the remaining garlic butter.

proofed dough in a pan


Proof the bread by covering the pan with a damp towel and placing it in a warm place. I always use a slightly warm oven to do this. The dough rises beautifully in the oven.

torn garlic bread pieces


Bake the garlic bread. When the bread is done, invert it onto a wooden board or cooling rack and serve. I place it in the middle of the table for everyone to tear their pieces.

best substitute for almond flour in gluten free baking

Almond flour is popular in gluten-free baking due to its texture and mild flavor. Still, you can use several alternative flours depending on your dietary restrictions and flavor preferences. Here are some common substitutes for almond flour in gluten-free baking:

Hazelnut Flour: Hazelnut flour has a similar texture and flavor to almond flour and can be used in a 1:1 ratio as a substitute.

Cashew Flour: Cashew flour has a mild, slightly sweet flavor. You can use it in a 1:1 ratio to substitute almond flour.

Pecan Flour: Pecan flour has a rich, nutty flavor. It can be used in a 1:1 ratio as a substitute.

Sunflower Seed Flour: Sunflower seed flour is a good nut-free alternative. It has a slightly earthy flavor and can be used in a 1:1 ratio.

Oat Flour: Certified gluten-free oat flour can be a good substitute if you have nut allergies. It has a mild flavor and can be used in a 1:1 ratio. You can make oat flour by processing oats in a food processor until you reach a flour texture.

Serving suggestions for tear and share gluten free garlic bread


Classic Side Dish: 

Serve flat garlic bread as a side dish with gluten free pasta dishes like spaghetti, lasagna, or fettuccine Alfredo. The garlic and buttery flavors complement the richness of the sauces.

Dipping Bread: 

Cut the garlic bread into strips or wedges and serve it with a selection of dipping sauces. Popular choices include homemade marinara sauce, hummus, tzatziki, or garlic aioli for an extra garlic kick.


Use the garlic bread as a base for sandwiches. Fill it with grilled chicken, vegetables, and your favorite condiments for a tasty sandwich alternative.

Pizza Substitute: 

Make a quick and easy garlic bread pizza by topping the bread with tomato sauce, cheese, and your choice of toppings. Broil it until the cheese is melted and bubbly.

Appetizer Platter:

Cut the garlic bread into bite-sized pieces and serve it as part of an appetizer platter with various cheeses, olives, and charcuterie.

Grilled Vegetable Stack: 

Create a colorful and flavorful dish by layering grilled vegetables (like eggplant, zucchini, and Italian chargrilled peppers) between slices of flat garlic bread. Top it with fresh herbs and a drizzle of balsamic glaze.


Serve garlic bread as a side to complement soups, such as tomato soup or a Vegan Lentil Butternut Squash Soup.


Make a breakfast sandwich by adding scrambled eggs, bacon, and cheese to  garlic bread. It’s a delightful twist on a classic breakfast sandwich.

Mediterranean Mezze Platter: 

Include flat garlic bread as part of a Mediterranean mezze platter with items like olives, lentil hummus, and hot camembert dip.

Stuffed Garlic Bread: 

Slice the garlic bread horizontally and stuff it with your favorite ingredients, such as cheese, spinach, artichokes, or roasted red peppers. Bake until the filling is heated and the cheese is melted.

tear and share gluten free garlic bread pieces

Why we love tear and share garlic bread?

This unique style of tear and share gluten-free garlic bread makes it a joy of tearing and share warm, flavorful bread with friends and family. Its generous infusion of garlic, butter, and parsley make it a versatile addition to any meal or gathering. Enjoy!

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Many thanks!

Kristina xx

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Dianne, if you can’t print them you can copy and paste to a page and then print.

Dianne saron

Hi I don’t seem to be able to print your recipes bit frustrating, is there somewhere else I can download your recipes

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