Wonderful Rainbow Spiral Cookies

Seeing as today is National Cookie Day I wanted to find you a recipe that had a touch of fun about it so when I found these rainbow spiral cookies I just knew straight away that this was the recipe to share with you

Really great cookies to make for a bake sale or for a party as they have that great fun element about them don’t you think?

Easy to make by following the video tutorial below .. happy baking


This great cookie recipe is brought to you by pankobunny on YouTube and on the website pankobunny.com, thanks for sharing this recipe with us



Here below is a list of the ingredients you will need from the website and a video tutorial from the YouTube channel


Ingredients (makes about 2 dozen cookies)
– ½ cup granulated sugar
– 2 tbsp confectioner’s sugar
– ¼ tsp salt
– 1 egg
– 1 tsp vanilla extract
– 1 cup unsalted butter, room temperature
– 2 cups all-purpose flour
– rainbow food colouring


Photo Source 



To get the recipe the recipe please use the link below



National Cookie Day is observed annually on December 4th.
We can thank the Dutch for more than windmills and tulips.  The English word “cookie” is derived from the Dutch word “koekie” meaning little cake.
There have been cookie-like hard wafers in existence for as long as baking has been documented.  This is because they traveled well however, they were usually not sweet enough to be considered cookies by modern day standards.

The origin of the cookie appears to begin in Persia in the 7th century, soon after the use of sugar became common in the region.  They were then spread to Europe through the Muslim conquest of Spain.  Cookies were common in all levels of society throughout Europe by the 14th century, from the royal cuisine to the street vendors.

Cookies arrived in America in the 17th century.  Macaroons and gingerbread cookies were among the popular early American cookies.

In most English-speaking countries outside of North America, the most common word for cookie is biscuit.  In some regions, both terms, “cookies” and “biscuits” are used.

Article Source :http://www.nationaldaycalendar.com/national-cookie-day-december-4/

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