Another quick and easy Southern Living recipe. Haven't tried them yet, but they sound delicious. Due to the richness of these biscuits, they are probably best kept for holidays and special occasions. This recipe makes two dozen biscuits, so feel free to halve or quarter the recipe.
I found this on the Hillbilly Housewife website. We love bread sticks and this is fairly simple. So far have tried it once and they were good. They weren't that pretty but tasted as good as getting take out.
I saw this on Trisha Yearwood's new cooking show, Trisha's Southern Kitchen, and wanted to try them mainly because they looked so simple and quick. They are yummy with a LOT of butter taste. I may try to cut back on the butter with my next batch. I think a little shredded cheese would be awesome in these too. She made it with her recipe for her Daddy's Brunswick Stew and I think this would be a nice biscuit to complement soup--or anything! Mmmm, mmmmm, good!
This recipe comes straight from "The Sweet Potato Queens' Big-Ass Cookbook. Another one of those things where I'm gonna write down the recipe exactly like it's portrayed in the cookbook.....you have to do the Queen's justice. :)
I like these because they are so quick and easy. Even though you use Bisquick, they don't come out tasting like Bisquick or like baking powder. I always have to double the batch to make sure I get some!
I live in Savannah, Georgia, and have encountered these biscuits straight from The Lady & Sons restaraunt. They're incredible! At my former workplace, we had the Lady & Sons cater lunches for training seminars and these were always the first to disappear. This is from a recipe that ran in the Savannah Morning News a few years ago. The sharp cheddar is my preference, although the original recipe simply states "cheddar". If making the jumbo, ice-cream scoop biscuits, this will make about four.
I searched and searched for a banana bread recipe with the texture that I wanted and couldn't find one. One day I decided to modify my Recipe #14187 to see if I could make up my own recipe. My family loved it and it was exactly what I was looking for so here it is. I hope you like it as much as we do.
I found this recipe on another web site while looking for a recipe to use up some apples my neighbor had given me. It looked like it would be alot like banana bread, which my family loves so I gave it a try. OMG this puts banana bread to shame. We all love it. And while it's cooking, the house smells divine! I won't be able to make it often, I keep going back for more.
This has taken me 9 years to perfect. First I was given the dry ingredients then for about 4 years I made it one way, then I seen my cousin make hers and knowing she comes from an awesome Fried Bread making family I tinkered with the water until I got the right consistency, that was another 5 years.
The cooking time includes the minimum amount of time it needs to sit.
This isn't so much a recipe as my technique I learned many years ago. I come from a long line of bad-biscuit makers and I was determined to overcome it. In fact, my Mom was famous for her "Don't Go Near The Water Biscuits." The break came when I tried drop biscuits. That was the last time I ever made them because I learned the secret to consistent quality: moisture control. I then learned that fat plays an important but minor role. You can even make okay biscuits without it, but the outside will be crusty and character is lacking....but the type of fat used is not important. I then switched to oil. It's healthier and much easier. But you can cut in shortening or butter if you wish. Below is a variation on just one recipe. Many will work, just increase the liquid. Wet dough in the mixing bowl (similar to drop biscuits) is the real secret.