Air Fryer Cobbler Recipes

One of my favorite sweets in the summer is an air fryer cobbler. These air fryer cobbler recipes are delicious and ideal for a summer treat. It’s fast and simple to prepare, and everyone likes a good peach cobbler.

This recipe is ideal when peaches are in season, and you have a glut of ripe peaches to use up or can pick them up inexpensively at the grocery store.

A peach cobbler is also a terrific dessert to prepare when you’re short on time since it’s quick and simple to make and even faster if you cook it in your air fryer. It’s ideal for those hot summer days when you can’t face turning on the oven.


  • ⅛ teaspoon salt
  • 1 cup sugar
  • ¾ cup milk
  • 15 ounces (1 can) of canned peaches in juice
  • For serving: cinnamon and vanilla ice cream
  • 1 cup all-purpose flour, spooned and leveled
  • 2 teaspoon baking powder
  • 6 tablespoon unsalted butter

How To Make Peach Cobbler in Air Fryer

  • Begin by making the bottom layer by combining the peaches, flour, and sugar in a large mixing basin.
  • ensuring that all of the peaches are covered
  • Then, spray the bottom layer of an air fryer safe pan with olive oil and distribute it into the pan. 
  • You may create two of these depending on the size of the pan (as I did)
  • In a separate basin, combine the cobbler, flour, sugar, baking powder, powdered cinnamon, egg, and milk. Combine thoroughly.
  • Place the cobbler on top of the bottom layer.
  • Afterward, place the pan in the air fryer basket or oven. Set the oven to 330 degrees F for 10 minutes.
  • Remove once golden on top, let cool, before serving.
  • Plate, serve, and enjoy!

Time Duration

  • Servings: 4 people
  • Prep: 5 minutes
  • Cook: 25 minutes
  • Total: 30 minutes


  • Calories: 295kcal 
  • Carbohydrates: 47g 
  • Protein: 3g 
  • Fat: 12g 
  • Trans Fat: 1g 
  • Cholesterol: 30mg 
  • Sodium: 160mg 
  • Fiber: 2g 
  • Sugar: 32g


Why is my cobbler mushy?

Not coating the fruit in some starch is the main reason for being peach cobbler mushy.

We love cobblers because they are luscious, but overripe fruit may create more puddles than a spring downpour. As a result, the cobbler is soupy with a mushy top.

To the filling, add one to two teaspoons of cornstarch. When combined with a little sugar and lemon juice, this makes a rich sauce for the fruit. When baking, make sure the filling is steaming hot so that the cornstarch can thicken.

How do you thicken juice for a cobbler?

For a thicken juice cook the fresh or frozen peaches with sugar, lemon juice, and cornstarch until they are bubbly. The cornstarch thickens the fluids, preventing your peach cobbler from becoming runny. 

As soon as the mixture comes to a boil, it will begin to thicken.

How do you tell if a cobbler is done?

Look for the extremely brown crust and fruit filling that is bubbling throughout the dish – not only at the borders but also in the middle.

Sure, this advice is sound, but a simple kitchen gadget can eliminate all of the guesswork from baking and, for that matter, make preparing all types of dishes much more consistent and safe.

Because the cobbler topping is a fast bread variant, we can take its temperature to guarantee doneness. In the thickest section of the topping, a probe thermometer put in the center of the cobbler should read 200°F.

The filling should be bubbling around the edges, and the biscuit tops should be rich amber rather than golden.

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I am Chef Harunur Rashid Azim. I inherited my family's love of cooking at a young age. I graduated from the Institute of Culinary Education in London, UK, with determination and passion to become a chef. Follow me on Twitter: @RashidIsChef, FB: Azim

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