Give Them a Try and You’ll Understand Why They Call Them the Best Burnt Grapes!

If you aren’t familiar with the recipe “burnt grapes”, then the idea of them may come as an odd thing to try. However, once you do, you will not be sorry! This easy to make dessert is one your whole family will enjoy, so what are you waiting for?

Give this dessert a try at your next dinner party!

  • 5 cups grapes, seedless
  • 2 cups sour cream
  • ½ cup sugar
  • 2 teaspoons vanilla extract
  • ½ cup butter
  • ½ cup brown sugar
  1. Wash and dry grapes. Mix sour cream, sugar, and vanilla together.
  2. Pour cream mixture over grapes and stir gently. Pour into a 9×13 inch pan, or individual serving dishes.
  3. In a saucepan, bring butter and brown sugar to a boil and let boil for about 3 minutes.
  4. Immediately pour over grapes. Don’t stir. Chill for 3 to 4 hours.

Snap, Crackle, Pop! Rice Krispie CUPCAKES!

Here’s a fun twist on the classic rice krispie squares recipe….rice krispie cupcakes! If you’re in a pinch for time to make cupcakes for a party, try these. Delicious cake tasting rice krispies that can be decorated however you’d like!

  • 6 tablespoons margarine
  • 3/4 cup yellow cake mix
  • 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract
  • 3 cups Rice Krispies
  • 5oz of marshmallows
  • 1 tablespoons of sprinkles
  • 1/2 cup margarine room temperature
  • 2 cups icing sugar
  • 2 teaspoons vanilla
  • 1 teaspoon almond milk
  1. Melt margarine in a pot over medium heat.
  2. Add in marshmallows stirring constantly to avoid any burning.
  3. Once marshmallows have melted, add in yellow cake mix and sprinkles. Stir to combine.
  4. In a well greased muffin tin, fill each space with the rice krispie mixture. Use the back of a spoon to pack it in well, and then allow to cool inside a refrigerator for 30 minutes.
  5. For the frosting, cream together the margarine using a hand mixer, and then slowly add in the icing sugar and stir until well combined.
  6. Finally, add in vanilla and almond milk. Stir to combine and then transfer frosting into a piping bag.
  7. Remove rice krispies from muffin tins, frost as desired, and then top with sprinkles!

The Amount Of Sugar In A Cadbury Creme Egg Will Make Your Stomach Hurt Just By Looking At It

For many Americans seeing Cadbury Creme Eggs in stores is a sign that the time to take the holiday lights down for Easter is just around the corner. Ever since the iconic chocolate treat made its way across the pond to the United States, it has been embraced by sweet-toothed fans across the country.

The Creme Egg isn’t very large so it’s easy to overindulge, and every year, we all end up eating more of the delicious Easter treat than we’re ever willing to admit.

Well, I hate to burst your bubble, but it may be time to start counting how many Cadbury Creme Eggs you consume because they’re alarmingly bad for you.

Global News

A Creme Egg contains sugar, milk, glucose syrup, cocoa butter, invert sugar syrup, dried whey (milk), cocoa mass, vegetable fats (palm, shea), emulsifier (E442), dried egg white, flavourings and colour (paprika extract).

Ingredients in packaged food products are often listed in order by weight, which means that there is more sugar than anything else in these beloved chocolatey eggs. Additionally, glucose syrup and invert sugar syrup are also sweeteners used in the treat.

In fact, each Creme Egg contains 26 grams of sugar, which equals to roughly six teaspoons. To drive the point home, one woman posted a photo to Facebook that shows just how much sugar is in each egg, and it’s not an exaggeration when I say that it is way too much.

Wait till you see it…

Check out This Quick and Delicious Monkey Bread Recipe!

You won’t have any time for monkey business when it comes to this recipe, and that’s because it only takes 4 minutes! Microwave monkey bread is so delicious and easy to make, that it’ll instantly turn into one of your go-to snacks for the family! Give it a try today!

  • 2 cans of Pilisbury biscuits
  • 7 tablespoons of butter
  • 2/3 cup brown sugar
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla
  • 2 teaspoons cinnamon

1. In a small bowl melt butter and mix together with cinnamon, vanilla, and sugar.

2. In a seperate bowl, cut biscuits into quarters and then pour your sugar mixture overtop.

3. Stir to coat all the biscuit quarters, and then transfer into a silicone bundt pan.

4. Microwave on high for 4 minutes, and then allow to cool for 2 minutes.

5. Flip monkey bread out onto a plate and enjoy!

Here’s the Secret to the Best Homemade Pancakes!

Saturday mornings just got a whole lot better! With this DIY homemade instant pancake mix, you’ll have the kids sitting at the kitchen table in no time. Get rid of that boring box pancake mix and give this homemade mixture a try, you’ll be wishing you tried it sooner.

  • 6 1/3 cups all purpose flour
  • 1 1/3 cups instant dry milk powder
  • 2 tablespoons baking powder
  • 1 teaspoon baking soda
  • 2 teaspoons salt
  • 1/3 cup granulated sugar

1. In a large bowl mix together all the ingredients.

2. Heat a skillet over medium heat and pour 1/4 cup of batter into the pan.

3. When you start to see bubbles forming at the top, it’s time to flip it!

4. Finish cooking your pancakes, and enjoy!

11 Ways Companies Are Hiding Sugar In Your Food

Nowadays, the first thing we do when we buy food is look at the ingredients.

Health advocates urge people to consume less sugar to avoid obesity, diabetes, tooth decay and many other medical conditions.

By law, food manufacturers have to list every ingredient, which is a good thing. We know to avoid sugary foods like candy, chocolate, and sodas, but once we stay clear of those obvious ones there are many foods we are not sure of that contain a lot of sugar.

So your efforts to curb sugar may only be a reassuring thought in your head–but it’s not your fault.

You may have heard of fructose, sucrose, and glucose, which are other names for simple sugars, but there’s so many more we’re unaware of.

It took a team of researchers to discover the mystery behind some of these strange, and also not so strange, sounding ingredients found on nutritional labels.

There’s more than one, two, five, or even ten names for sugar!