The Nestlé Toll HousePinch of Grinch Cookie Dough is ready to take you to holiday heaven and is now available at Target, Kroger, and select regional retailers while supplies last through the end of the year.
1, 2019 — Nestlé USA is voluntarily recalling ready-to-bake refrigerated Nestlé Toll House Cookie Dough products because they may be contaminated with rubber pieces. This nationwide recall includes ready-to-bake refrigerated Nestlé Toll House Cookie Dough bars, tubs, and tube-shaped “chubs.”
We do not recommend baking our Bite-Sized Edible Cookie Dough [flavor/products]. It does not contain eggs or leavening agents, which are key ingredients in developing texture and lift in baked cookies. (If needed) Exposure to high oven temperatures will cause the product to liquefy and possibly burn.
I couldn’t resist seeing what would happen so I baked a cookie with my edible dough! The result was FINE. Not the best but definitely edible. An edible cookie dough recipe doesn’t have leavening agents so the baked cookie ends up being dense and spreading out more.
The process for making edible cookie dough is pretty much the same as if you were making regular cookie dough. The only difference is the flour is heat treated and the eggs are omitted. The Dough – The dough comes together quickly and doesn’t need to be chilled before you serve it.
It had a firmer texture, but still easily spoonable. Taste-wise, it was fantastic and again delivered true to the raw version. But, I wasn’t able to eat as much of this flavor due to the richness of the peanut butter and rolled oats getting stuck in my teeth. So, I went back to eating the chocolate chip one.
If you store it in your fridge, you can usually expect this cookie dough to last about 1 to 2 weeks past the “best by” date. In your freezer, frozen raw cookie dough can actually last 9 to 12 months, giving you plenty of time to use it before it goes bad.
They’re made safe to eat raw by using pasteurized eggs and heat-treated flour, the company said. Dough comes in three flavors: Chocolate Chip Cookie Dough; Peanut Butter Chocolate Chip Cookie Dough and Vegan Chocolate Chip Cookie Dough.
Enjoy this edible chocolate chip cookie dough by the spoonful, right from the jar. Go ahead, dig in! Keep cookie dough refrigerated until ready to use.
For high altitudes (3,500 to 6,000 feet): Preheat the oven as above, bake for 34 to 36 minutes. Is it okay to eat raw NESTLÉ® TOLL HOUSE® Refrigerated Cookie Dough? No, raw cookie dough should never be consumed. The best way to avoid sticky dough is to keep it well chilled before you begin to use it.
But the one technique that pops up over and over again is ripening the cookie dough — aka letting it rest in the fridge for anywhere between 30 minutes to 72 hours before baking it.
For best quality, freeze for two months. Homemade cookie dough should be stored in small containers in the refrigerator for two to four days or freeze for two months. Alternatively, small quantities of dough can be frozen and thawed in the refrigerator as needed.
“When your cookie dough is not refrigerated, the butter is at room temperature. So chilling the dough before baking means fluffier cookies with better consistency. Plus, if you have a bowl of dough ready in the refrigerator, it’s much easier to scoop while chilled than at room temperature.
Why You Need to Chill Your Cookie Dough
Popping your dough in the fridge allows the fats to cool. As a result, the cookies will expand more slowly, holding onto their texture. If you skip the chilling step, you‘re more likely to wind up with flat, sad disks instead of lovely, chewy cookies.
Those air bubbles are then filled with carbon dioxide from the baking soda and as a result, you get crispy cookies. Baking cookies for a few extra minutes will also lead to crispier cookies because they have more time to spread out before they firm up. The thinner the cookie, the crispier it will be.
When baking frozen cookie dough, you do not have to thaw the cookie dough. Simply place the frozen, pre-scooped cookie dough onto a baking sheet and bake for 2-3 minutes longer than the original recipe recommends.
Most recipes recommend chilling cookie dough for several hours in the refrigerator, but the good news is that you can use your freezer in a pinch. The taste and texture won’t be harmed at all, and in fact, most doughs, from pie crust to cookies of all kinds, freeze quite well.