White Chocolate Pumpkin Snickerdoodles
These soft and chewy "White Chocolate Pumpkin Snickerdoodles" cookies recipe are full of pumpkin, white chocolate, and cinnamon sugar. These white chocolate pumpkin snickerdoodles are the perfect cookie to have for those cool Fall days.
Some helpful baking tips suggested by the recipe creator of this white chocolate pumpkin snickerdoodles recipe are: as both baking powder and baking soda are used, you'll want to make sure both are fresh and have not expired. You can replace both every 3 months because they lose their strength not much longer after that; white chocolate flavored morsels are used for these snickerdoodle cookies. You can also use pure white chocolate chunks instead of the chips; be careful not to overmeasure your flour. This is very important. A suggestion is to invest in a food scale to accurately measure the flour. Especially for cookies, as even 1 extra Tablespoon can make a big difference; chilling the cookie dough is mandatory. The creator of this recipe blog is a baking addict. She enjoys taking photos, writing, running and baking. She started the site after college as a way to share the recipes she baked on weekends, and it became her full time job in 2013.
Chocolate is one of the most popular food types and flavors in the world, and a large number of foodstuffs involving chocolate have been created. Gifts of chocolate molded into different shapes have become traditional on certain holidays. Chocolate is also used in cold and hot beverages such as chocolate milk and hot chocolate. Chocolate is made from cocoa beans, the dried and partially fermented seeds of the cacao tree, a small evergreen tree native to the deep tropical region of the Americas. Much of the chocolate consumed today is in the form of sweet chocolate, which is a combination of cocoa solids, cocoa butter or other fat, and sugar. Milk chocolate is sweet chocolate that additionally contains milk powder or condensed milk. White chocolate contains cocoa butter, sugar, and milk, but no cocoa solids.
Pumpkins, like other squash varieties, are native to North America. Pumpkins are widely grown for commercial use, and are used both in food and recreation. Pumpkin pie is a traditional part of Thanksgiving meals in the United States and Canada, although commercially canned pumpkin puree and pumpkin pie fillings are usually made from different kinds of winter squash than the pumpkins frequently carved as jack-o'-lanterns for decoration around Halloween. The oldest evidence of pumpkin related seeds dates back between 7000 and 5500 BC, and were found in Mexico. The color of pumpkins is derived from the orange pigments that are abundant in them. The main nutrients are lutein and both alpha and beta carotene, the latter of which generates vitamin A in the body.
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