Give your Christmas cookies a bit of extra sparkle by creating a magical stained glass effect using boiled sweets.
Digestive biscuits are one of the most popular biscuits ever – us Brits just can’t get enough of them! They’re super-easy to make at home, too, so get the kettle on, roll up your sleeves and get baking.
If you’re concerned that a healthy lifestyle and a baking habit don’t go hand in hand, think again. Enjoy your bakes guilt-free with these simple swaps.
It’s far better to put the festive madness that kids are gripped with at this time of year to good use, and getting them involved in creating some homemade gifts is the perfect way to keep excited little hands busy. Spend an afternoon whipping some of these up during the school holidays – with ideas for all ages, you’re sure to find something everyone can play a part in.
Halloween is a great excuse to go mad in the kitchen. But not in the crazed horror-film sense; more in the natural food-colourings and heart-warming treats sense.
These oaty cookies are just the sort of baking I like to do when I’m making something for health-conscious friends, or with kids, or even when it’s just me at home.
Baking your own basic biscuits and cookies is easy, but take these tips from Bee’s Bakery on board and you’ll be fast-tracked to biscuit-baking brilliance.
The best national events have a good food tradition attached to them – haggis for Burns Night, coins in the Christmas pudding, dumplings for Chinese New Year, latkes for Hanukkah… However, one that UK readers may not be so familiar with is Anzac Day, and the delicious Anzac biscuits traditionally baked and eaten for it. Anzac Day Read the full article…
Here’s my version of the noble Scottish oatcake, jazzed up a wee bit. Serve with a massive slab of your favourite cheese – happy Burns Night!
Explore a whole new world of baking with this recipe for Nankhatai – buttery, fragrant Indian shortbread cookies.