The snickerdoodle is more than just fun to say, it's fun to eat, too. Snickerdoodle, a variety of sugar cookie, is traditionally made with cream of tartar and rolled in cinnamon sugar. It makes a great quick dessert or snack.See Popular Snickerdoodle Cookies Recipes
These classic cookies are crisp on the outside and chewy on the inside and full of cinnamon flavor.
Love cinnamon and sugar? You'll want to try this easy version of a classic cinnamon and sugar cookie.
The oh-so-popular snickerdoodle is transformed into a scrumptious and easy-to-make cookie sandwich recipe. Little hands will enjoy rolling the dough balls in cinnamon-sugar and assembling these sandwiches.
These crackly topped sugar cookies are a perennial favorite with a whimsical name. Kids can help shape the dough and roll them in cinnamon-sugar.
When the first recipe for snickerdoodles appeared in print in 1869, it was a simple cookie made with kitchen staples. Since, it has been embellished in the most wonderful ways -- as this toffee-packed version demonstrates. Another time, try almonds instead of pecans!
Up the ante when you add saffron to your traditional snickerdoodle recipe. Sweet and complex in flavor, saffron smells wonderful and gives cookies a gorgeous golden hue.
Adding dried currants, dried cranberries, and peanuts to these cookies adds a new twist to the classic recipe.
These cookies, filled with a sugary cinnamon and nut filling, take the shape of miniature croissants.
Try experimenting with different sweeteners in these tender cookies. Dark corn syrup, maple syrup, or light molasses all make suitable substitutes for the honey.
We've added cocoa powder to these crinkle-top sugar-and-spice cookies.
This is a low-calorie, low-fat version of the old-fashioned cookies with the familiar crinkled tops.
In a complicated, busy world, it's nice to know that some simple pleasures never change. Fresh-baked cookies are a perfect example. In an afternoon, you can whip up a batch of your favorites, serve them with a tall glass of cold milk, and -- voila!
What possible significance can National Pi Day (March 14; 3.14), have for those of us who are not either math whizzes or math-geek-wannabes? Well, if you're a lover of the other kind of pie, the one with the flaky crust and the fruity or creamy sweet filling, we've got news for you. It's relative!