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26 Absolutely Foolproof Biscuit Recipes

26 Absolutely Foolproof Biscuit Recipes

The month of September is officially National Biscuit Month; celebrate with these delicious recipes

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26 Absolutely Foolproof Biscuit Recipes

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Bacon ‘n Egg Stuffed Biscuits

Biscuits and Crawfish Gravy

Biscuits With Melted Chocolate Lick

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Black Pepper Buttermilk Biscuits

Chicken Goulash With Biscuit Dumplings

Chicken Pot Pie Topped With Jalapeño & Scallion Biscuits

“I have always made pot pie with biscuits over the top,” writes Food Blogger Souffle Bombay. “I like it way better than crust plus I find it easier too!” For this recipe, click here.

Gluten-Free Buttermilk Biscuits

Grilled Biscuit Cheeseburgers

Ham Biscuits With Maple Mayo

Individual Biscuit Pizzas

For fresh, homemade mini-pizzas in a pinch, try using biscuit dough. It gives the final product an appealing rich sweetness, and they’re just the right size for a kids meal. Click here for the recipe.

Maryland Beaten Biscuits

For a tasty biscuit recipe that's part cooking and part workout, click here.

Old-Fashioned Berry Shortcakes

Parmesan and Parsley Biscuits

To make these special biscuits, fold grated Parmesan and dried parsley flakes into the dough. Click here for the recipe.

Peach Biscuit Brown Betty

Pillsbury Biscuit Breakfast Sandwiches

Will Budiaman

Pimento Cheese Biscuits With Country Ham

Rachel's Very Beginner's Cream Biscuits Recipe

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Red Lobster's Cheddar Bay Biscuits

Try making this recipe clone of Red Lobster’s famous Cheddar Bay Biscuits; we swear it’s just like tasting the real thing. Click here for the recipe.

Salt and Pepper Biscuits

This recipe has two special ingredients: black pepper and sour cream. The duo adds significant flavor and the sour cream will help to tenderize the dough. For this recipe, click here.

Seersucker’s Buttermilk Biscuits

Southern-Style Biscuits

Spicy Biscuits and Gravy

Spicy Sriracha Buttermilk Biscuits

Blogger Oat and Sesame is smart and prepared: She has buttermilk biscuit dough frozen at the ready in her freezer. Even smarter is her special twist on buttermilk biscuits: Sriracha compound butter. She uses this spicy butter in the dough and then tops warm, just-from-the-oven biscuits with more spicy goodness. Get the recipe here.

Sausage Stuffed Biscuits With Cranberry Sauce


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Mile High Perfect Biscuits Recipe

I have spent a long, long, lonnnnnnnnnnnng time searching for and perfecting this biscuit recipe.And I am happy to report that it was well worth the wait and the effort!! My quest began in college. I moved to Utah from North Carolina to go to school, and I quickly discovered one staple food that Utah does not have: fluffy, buttery, golden biscuits. I tried a few recipes here and there without much luck, and eventually resigned myself to the frozen dough variety. Fast forward about 4 years: it's 2010, I'm pregnant, and all I can think about is grape jelly. Grape jelly and North Carolina buttery biscuits. So the search begins again. But more frantic this time, because… well, I'm pregnant and having cravings. Duh. I made a new biscuit recipe (or two) every single Sunday morning from the middle of my first trimester until the end of my second trimester, when I finally pulled together this biscuit recipe. And even then, the biscuit-making didn't stop! I ate biscuit after glorious, buttery biscuit until baby arrived. It was a good time. So here we are, over 4 years later and back in North Carolina, and I'm still sticking to this recipe. And through the many batches, I've picked up a few easy tips that I think are worth sharing. Biscuits are really so incredibly easy to make if you have an idea of what you're doing and what to expect. Tip #1: Don't try to make biscuit dough look smooth and elastic like bread dough. You'll end up over-mixing, which will make your biscuits tough and not fluffy. Plus, you'll fail at achieving your own unrealistic expectation. Lumpy, bumpy, and even a few cracks are just fine and will make your biscuits incredibly fluffy. Tip #2: Biscuit making is a hands-on activity. DON'T reach for the mixer! You use a bowl and wooden spoon for a little bit in the beginning, but for the most part, you want to use your hands for both mixing and pressing the dough into a somewhat-level layer. Tip #3: The biscuit dough should be pressed as level as you can (but don't stress over making it perfect) to about 1 1/2 inch thickness. You want the dough to be THICK! But DO make sure you have a cutter that will be taller than the dough. More info on that in the next step… Tip #4: Don't twist the cutter. Twisting it seals off the edges of the biscuit which will prevent it from baking up high and fluffy! Use the sharpest cutter you possibly can (be sure that it's taller than the dough), and press straight down, pull straight up. Tip #5: Cut as many biscuits as you can from the first roll-out. You can still cut more biscuits by re-forming the scraps and cutting them, but they won't bake quite as well. Aside from being VERY cracked all over, they aren't as soft as the first batch will be. So maximize the dough you cut from that first roll-out! You'll know you've created the perfect fluffy biscuit when you see slightly golden edges with beautiful, soft insides once you pull apart those buttery, flaky layers! Perfect for spreading something yummy on the inside! While I'm still a grape-jelly-and-biscuits fan, the cravings ended with the pregnancy. So what do I like on my biscuits now? Well. Butter. Of course. Gobs and gobs of salty, sweet cream butter! I have fallen madly, deeply, truly in love with LAND O LAKES® Butter with Canola Oil Butter. It's perfect for spreading, even right out of the refrigerator. Which is perfect for me, because I only remember to soften butter in advance like .0023% of the time. I also love that it only has 3 ingredients: sweet cream, canola oil, and salt. Other spreadable butter productss have up to 15 ingredients!! Uh, no thank you. I feel like the taste of simplicity always speaks for itself, and I definitely found that to be true in this case. It is utterly delicious and perfect for these biscuits. So, to sum up: the perfect biscuits. Cold spreadable Butter with Canola Oil. And honey. My job here is done.


Watch the video: The simplest and fastest cake recipe with biscuits without baking! Genial recipe! Cookrate (October 2021).