Apple Pie Cookies
Just one look at these "Apple Pie Cookies" and your mouth will start to water. This apple pie cookie recipe is sticky and chewy, in a bite sized caramel apple pie, you'll fall in love with!
These gooey apple pie bites bring you the best of both worlds with the fruity caramel flavor of traditional apple pie with all of the convenience of a cookie. If you like the idea of these mini apple pie cookies, but you don’t have a lot of time, you can use the shortcuts and use refrigerated Pie Crust and a can of Apple Pie Filling. In only a few minutes, you will make the same tasty apple pie cookies. For the apple pie filling recipe you will need peeled and sliced apples, lemon juice, white sugar, brown sugar, corn starch, cinnamon, nutmeg and water. To make the apple pie filling recipe toss the sliced apples with lemon juice and set aside. In a saucepan or a pot combine cornstarch, sugar, browned sugar, cinnamon, nutmeg and water. Stir well and bring to a boil over medium high heat whisking constantly. Let it boil 2 minutes until thick, then stir in apple slices.
Apples are a fruit that are often eaten raw. The whole fruit including the skin is suitable for human consumption except for the seeds, which may affect some people. The core is often not eaten and is discarded. Apple varieties bred for raw consumption are termed dessert or table apples. Apples can be canned or juiced. They are milled or pressed to produce apple juice, which may be drunk unfiltered and called apple cider in North America called apple cider. The juice can be fermented to make cider (called hard cider in North America), or apple cider vinegar. Apples are a popular ingredient in many dessert recipes such as apple pie, apple crisp, apple crumble and apple cake. Apples can be eaten stewed or baked, and apples can also be dried and eaten or reconstituted for later use.
In the United States and Canada a cookie is a small, flat, sweet baked treat. Cookies usually contain flour, eggs, sugar, and either butter, cooking oil or another oil or fat, and often including ingredients such as raisins, oats, chocolate chips or nuts. Cookies may be massproduced, made in small bakeries or home-made. Cookie variants include using two thin cookies with a creme filling and dipping the cookie in chocolate or another sweet coating. Cookies are often served with beverages such as milk, coffee or tea. In many other English speaking countries cookies are called biscuits. Cookies are most commonly baked until crisp or just long enough that they remain soft, but some kinds of cookies are not baked at all. Some popular cookies are chocolate chip cookies, peanut butter cookies, biscotti, shortbread cookies, brownies, digestive biscuit, fortune cookie, pile, rum ball, Russian tea cake, snickerdoodle, sugar cookie, tea biscuit and wafers.
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