//Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls

Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls

I think we’re all looking for any new, creative dinner ideas we can get our hands on these days. But instead of something completely new and different, how about reinventing a recipe you already know your family loves?

Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food

Homemade whole-wheat pizza is something we’ve had hundreds of times, but my girls were both super happy when I told them I was turning our normal pizza recipe into pizza rolls. It’s amazing how much a small change-up can be exciting. Sometimes it’s just the little things, right?

Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food

Now, I put in some of my personal favorite pizza toppings into this recipe below, but really you could throw anything into these rolls. Whether you want to go classic with pepperoni or add even more veggies, just about anything will work here. 

Also, we’re clearly not in the era of sending kids off to school right now, but I bet these would freeze nicely and be a welcoming addition to the lunch box (whenever that time comes again)! Give them a try and let me know what you think. 🙂

Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food

Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls

Change up your normal pizza with these Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls. They work great leftover and freeze well.


Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food


For the Whole-Wheat Pizza Dough


For the Whole-Wheat Pizza Dough

  1. Sprinkle the yeast into 1 cup of warm water. Drizzle in the honey to help it get to work. Once it foams up and doubles in volume (about 5 minutes), pour in the olive oil and set aside.

  2. Pulse the flour and salt together in a food processor fitted with a dough blade. With the machine running, pour in the yeast mixture through the feed tube until you have a dough ball chasing itself around the machine. If it’s too sticky, add a teaspoon or more of flour. If it’s too crumbly and dry, add a teaspoon or more of water. You can also bring the dough together kneading it by hand.

  3. Place the dough in a large zip-top bag or bowl (with plastic wrap over top) that’s been greased with a little olive oil. Let it rise on the counter for 1 or 2 hours or in the fridge for up to 24 hours.

For the Rolls

  1. Preheat oven to 400 degrees F.

  2. Heat two tablespoons of olive oil in a large skillet over medium-high heat. Add the shallots, peppers, and mushrooms to the pan and cook while stirring occasionally until the veggies soften, about 5 minutes. Add the sausage to the pan and cook while breaking it up with a spatula until brown (and no longer pink in the middle), about 5 more minutes.

  3. Roll the dough out into a large rectangle, about 10 X 14 in size. I folded the dough over a few times and rolled it out again to help form a nice rectangle. Spread a 1/2 cup of the pizza sauce over the dough. Sprinkle both cheeses on top and then add the cooked toppings.

    Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food
  4. Starting on the long end, tightly roll up the dough, and then using a sharp knife, carefully slice it into 1″ slices. Place rolls on a parchment-lined baking sheet and let rise for another 30 minutes.

    Homemade Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls on 100 Days of Real Food
  5. Bake until golden brown and cooked all the way through, about 10 to 15 minutes. Warm remaining pizza sauce and serve on the side for dipping. The rolls are also good leftover (after being stored in the fridge or freezer)!

Recipe Notes

I’ve included instructions for my toppings of choice, but you could sub in any of your pizza topping favorites!

We recommend organic ingredients when feasible.


Nutrition Facts

Nutrition Facts

Whole-Wheat Pizza Rolls

Amount Per Serving

Calories 593
Calories from Fat 279

% Daily Value*

Fat 31g48%

Saturated Fat 12g75%

Cholesterol 66mg22%

Sodium 1848mg80%

Potassium 639mg18%

Carbohydrates 54g18%

Fiber 9g38%

Sugar 7g8%

Protein 29g58%

Vitamin A 1299IU26%

Vitamin C 33mg40%

Calcium 341mg34%

Iron 3mg17%

* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.

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About Lisa Leake

Lisa is a wife, mother, foodie, blogger, and New York Times Best-selling author who is on a mission to cut out processed food.

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