Easy Oreo Fluff
If you are looking for a no-bake dessert recipe that won't take long for you to make, then the timing is right for you to learn about the Easy Oreo Fluff. This is quite a treat for dessert lovers out there. I found this recipe from a blog called Back For Seconds owned by a lady named Stephanie. She is a recipe developer, a baker and also a photographer. Her site’s contents will inspire you to cook and bake.
I have to warn you that this Easy Oreo Fluff could ruin your diet. You might finish a whole bowl and even ask for more, because it's just so good. But hey, if you were having a cheat day, then this would be an appropriate food to binge on. It is good to reward yourself once in a while when you have accomplished a whole week sticking to your diet plan.
Here are some trivia about the Oreo cookies that we think you'd love to know. The company Nabisco developed and produced these biscuits back in 1912. These yummy delights were first produced at a factory in Chelsea, Manhattan. The company had it officially trademarked on March 14, 1912. Its first client was someone from Hoboken, New Jersey. That person bought the first Oreo cookie on March 6, 1912. It’s amazing how these cookies are still loved up to this day.
This recipe for Easy Oreo Fluff is perfect for parties and family events. The cream cheese in it along with the marshmallows and Oreos are enough reasons for you to go crazy about it. Ten minutes is all you need to make this happen. Make sure that you have the right measuring cups to get the precise mixture that you will need for this dessert.
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, sugar cookie, tea biscuit and wafers.
The use of the marshmallow plant to make sweets dates back to ancient Egypt, where the recipe called for extracting sap from the plant and mixing it with nuts and honey. Another pre modern recipe uses the pith of the marshmallow plant, instead of the sap. The stem was peeled back to reveal the soft and spongy pith, which was boiled in sugar syrup and dried to produce a soft, chewy confection. The marshmallow plant's sap was also used by gladiators in ancient Rome.
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