Home Dough Frozen Cookie Dough Great Cookies From Your Freezer - The Nibble Webzine Of Food Adventures Home Dough Frozen Cookie Dough Great Cookies From Your Freezer
 
 
 
 
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Home Dough Frozen Cookie Dough: Great Cookies From Your Freezer

Are there days when you pace around the kitchen, wanting a special treat—maybe a fresh, warm cookie? But you don’t have the will to bake from scratch, so you keep searching. And then you give up and eat some Nestle’s morsels from the bag or some teaspoons of preserves from the jar? Not satisfying, but it has to do.

We’ve been there. And even if you can’t relate to this tale, how about this one:

You keep some packages of Home Dough gourmet frozen, individually shaped cookie dough on hand. Then whether you want just one cookie or an assortment, you just remove the required number from the package.

Then, melty, gooey, mouthwatering cookies are just 10 minutes away!

With Home Dough in your freezer, you can easily bake cookies at the last minute: unexpected guests, visiting the neighbors, movie night, or general sweet cravings.
 
 
TAKE A BITE!

Home Dough currently has three flavors:

  • Chocolate Chip Cookies (photos #1, #5, and #6)
  • Molasses Ginger Cookies (photo #3)
  • Oatmeal Toffee Cookies (photo #4)
  •  
    Each is a delight, with a shout-out to Molasses Ginger because…where can you find a good molasses ginger cookie?

    Gluten-free versions are coming soon.

    Founder Jami Changaris launched Home Dough after spending more than 50 years fine-tuning cookie recipes for her five children and their friends, classmates, teammates, and teachers.

    Because of the high demand, she crafted her cookie dough in balls to be frozen in advance, ready to go into the oven whenever cookies called.

    Unlike refrigerated, store-bought cookie doughs, Home Dough is preservative-free (that’s why it needs to be frozen).

    Why is it “gourmet” cookie dough?

    All of the ingredients are first-class: all-natural, mostly organic, and Non-GMO Project Verified.

    All that’s left is for you lay in a store of them. The bags of eight ready-to-bake dough balls don’t take up much space in the freezer, so there’s no reason to wait.

    > ORDER YOUR HOME DOUGH TODAY.<

    And consider sending a variety pack to your favorite cookie-lover!
     
     
    > The history of cookies.

    > 30 cookie holidays to celebrate below.
     
     
    THE HISTORY OF FROZEN COOKIE DOUGH

    The idea to sell refrigerated cookie dough was born in the 1950s, an era time when women were largely homemakers who made almost all of the family’s food from scratch.

    Nestlé and Pillsbury introduced the first commercially-available premade cookie dough in supermarkets [source].

    Nestle sold refrigerated logs of chocolate chip cookie dough, and Pillsbury Slice ‘N Bake Cookies were launched in four flavors: Butterscotch Nut, Crunchy Peanut, Sugar Cookie, and Toasted Coconut.

    Otis Spunkmeyer introduced retail frozen cookie dough to grocery stores in 1990 (previously it was available commercially to foodservice operations) [source].

    Don’t Eat Raw Cookie Dough

    Whether packaged or home-made, Americans learned to love to eat raw cookie dough.

    But eating raw cookie dough can pose a serious health risk, namely the foodborne illnesses of salmonella and E. coli, which can arise from uncooked flour and eggs.

    The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) strongly discourages the consumption of all food products containing raw eggs or raw flour, and Home Dough includes the warning on its bags of dough.

    So tempting though it is, don’t eat untreated cookie dough in its uncooked state.

    Yes, there are brands of edible cookie dough—including the chunks added to ice cream—that avoid these hazards by using pasteurized eggs and heat-treated flour.
     
     
    COOKIE HOLIDAYS

    Brownies and other bar cookies are included in this list. Bars are cookies because they are eaten with the fingers, as opposed to cake, which requires a fork.

  • January 6: National Shortbread Day
  • January 16: National Fig Newton Day
  • January 22: National Blonde Brownie Day
  • February 8: National Molasses Bar Day
  • March 18: National Lacy Oatmeal Cookie Day
  • April 9: National Chinese Almond Cookie Day
  • April 30: National Oatmeal Cookie Day
  • May 9: National Butterscotch Brownie Day
  • May 15: National Chocolate Chip Day
  • May 31: National Macaroon Day
  • June 5: National Gingerbread Day
  • June 12: National Peanut Butter Cookie Day
  • June 26: Maine Whoopie Pie Day
  • July 1: National Gingersnap Day
  • July 3: National Chocolate Wafer Day
  • July 9: National Sugar Cookie Day
  • July 20: National Fortune Cookie Day
  • August: National Brownies at Brunch Month
  • August 10: National S’mores Day
  • August 26: National Bake It Yourself Day
  • September 14: National Black And White Cookie Day
  • September 29: National Biscotti Day
  • October: National Cookie Month
  • October 1: National Homemade Cookie Day
  • October 15: National Lemon Bar Day
  • November 21: National Gingerbread Cookie Day
  • December First Full Week: National Cookie Cutter Week
  • December 4: National Cookie Day
  • December 8: National Brownie Day
  • December 22: National Cookie Exchange Day
  •  


    [1] Fresh from the oven: a stack of chocolate chip cookies (all photos © Home Dough).


    [2] Keep the packages in the freezer until you’re ready for a warm, aromatic cookie.


    [3] We were thrilled with Molasses Spice, a cookie flavor often overlooked.


    [4] Oatmeal Toffee is a nice switch from the conventional Oatmeal Raisin cookie.


    [5] America’s favorite cookie flavor: Chocolate Chip.


    [6] In just 10 minutes, frozen balls of cookie dough become irresistible snacks.


    [7] A stack of all three flavors. Bring on the milk!

     

     
     

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