Knox Blocks

Knox Blocks created by januarybride

Enjoy and old-fashioned favorite. I have loved Knox blocks since I was a kid and was surprised to not see a recipe here. So I thought I would add one. For those who don't know what Knox Blocks are they are the original Jello Jigglers and I think a little more tasty.

Ready In:
10mins
Yields:
Units:

ingredients

directions

  • Heat the Four Cups of Water Until Boiling.
  • Combine the Jello and Gelatin together in a bowl.
  • Pour in the water.
  • Stir until completely dissolved.
  • Pour into a glass dish or pan.
  • Put in refrigerator about 2 hours to cool and set.
  • When set cut into squares.
  • How many you get depends on how large you cut them. You can also use cookie cutters for shapes.
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RECIPE MADE WITH LOVE BY

"Enjoy and old-fashioned favorite. I have loved Knox blocks since I was a kid and was surprised to not see a recipe here. So I thought I would add one. For those who don't know what Knox Blocks are they are the original Jello Jigglers and I think a little more tasty."

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  1. tkreunen
    I’m. Making these for my grands. I made these for my kids when they were little. I bought 2 .6 oz jello. How many Knox do I use for just 2 boxes of Jello. .6 oz
  2. Richard T.
    These are simply the best!
  3. beth3386
    Hello all, may I recommend getting grass-fed gelatin over Knox? It's available by the pound and is way better for you. This way you can get a good healthy dose of balancing amino acids for your body without any gmo weirdness and ethical dilemmas that part of the gelatin Knox uses. I make flavored gelatin and pour into mold or pans and eat them like a treat even though they're great for joint, gut and skin health. Plus grass-fed gelatin cuts down my recovery time after exercise significantly, which means a lot at 52 y/o.
  4. Kathleen B.
    How much knox do I use per box of jello
  5. QuirkyIQ
    I have been making this recipe for nearly 40 years, now. I think they are actually called "Knox Blox" (a play on the spelling). I've found that using only boiling water, rather than half cold and half boiling water, eliminates the film that often forms on the surface of the jello when setting. Also, try cutting the set jello into very small pieces and alternate layering it with whipped cream in wine glasses or champagne flutes for a delicious and simple make-ahead dessert.
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