These enticing cones of rose-shaped ice cream are a Japanese treat known as Chirin-chirin ice cream. For the past 50 years they’ve been sold at tourist spots throughout Nagasaki city, usually by kindly little old ladies. The ice cream has a texture similar to sorbet and the rose is created by scooping it up in small petal-shaped portions and skillfully pressing the petals together, one at a time, while rotating the cone. Click here to watch a video of chirin-chirin being made.
Head over to RocketNews24 to learn more about this yummy Japanese summer treat.
AWESOME!!!! HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON CUPCAKES!!!!
Chocolate Ganache Cakes (x)
Simply watching Adventure Time is often enough to make us hungry for sweets, but now we have an actual edible Candy Kingdom to tantalize our tastebuds. This mouthwateringly awesome Gingerbread Candy Kingdom was made by Redditor IHaveAFluffyCat (who actually does have an adorable fluffy cat).
The amount of time, effort, and candy that went into this work of edible art is amazing. It’s beautifully detailed from top to bottom, but we’re particularly impressed by the Gumball Guardians, whose sugar glass heads contain real gumballs.
[happy early THANKSGIVING! i made some devil fruit cupcakes ^^;;]
BABY SEAL DONUT.
I would eat the entire game before anybody wins.
god bless great britain
yummmmmmmmy .. !
is that a red velvet
Some neighbors just moved in a couple of houses down,and my mom said I should bake a pie. I have been informed that this may not be acceptable.
Update:I fixed it.
Update:I get to keep the pie.
[Dean Winchester crying in the distance]
Science + Dessert = Awesome
Rhiannon is a self-taught cook located in Melbourne, Australia who shares her culinary adventures with a blog entitled Cakecrumbs. This beautiful Earth Structural Layer Cake is her most recent creation and was made for her sister:
"A little while ago, my sister approached me with an idea. She’s doing an education degree, and her and her friends had to give a series of lessons on the geological sciences to a class of primary school kids. One of their lessons involved teaching the kids about the structure of the Earth. One of her friends came up with the idea of presenting a model of the Earth made out of cake. So my sister asked me if I could make a spherical cake with all the layers of the Earth inside it.
I told her I couldn’t do it. “How do you get a sphere inside a sphere inside a sphere?” I recall saying. “Oh yeah,” she replied, realising what it would involve.
I spent the rest of the afternoon thinking about it. I don’t admit defeat. Ever. But especially not with cake. Nothing is impossible is pretty much my baking motto, so to say this cake was impossible left me feeling weird. There had to be a way. A way that didn’t involve carving or crumbing the cake. I kept mulling it over until I had a breakthrough.”
Nothing is impossible where cake is concerned! Visit Cakecrumbs find out how Rhiannon created this tasty model of our home planet.
(Earth diagram via Wikipedia)