More Great Recipes: Cookies

Sarah L’s Sour Cream Cookies Modified By my Grandmas Recipe.


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Member since 2012

Serves 36 cookies | Prep Time 1 hour and 15 minutes | Cook Time 10-12

Ingredients

1 and 1 half cups of flour
1/2 teaspoon of baking powder
1/4 tsp of baking soda
1/4 tsp of salt
3/4 cups of sugar
1/2 cup of margarine
1 egg
1/2 cup of sour cream
1/2 tsp of vanilla


Add in all dry ingredients in. ( 1 1/2 cups of flour,1/2 tsp of baking powder, 1/4 tsp of baking soda 1/4 tsp of salt 3/4 of sugar)


Blend well in a bowl


Then in your mixer or another bowl mix in the wet ingredients. ( 1/2 cup of margarine, 1 egg 1/2 cup of sour cream and 1/2 tsp of vanilla extract)


Beat all of the wet ingredients together until there are no unmixed condiments


Now put your mixer on low or slowly add in your mixture of dry components.


Once all of your ingredients are all mixed together to make the dough cover the bowl with tinfoil and let it cool in the fridge for an hour.


Then start the oven at 375*


Roll your cookie dough into balls about 1 inch wide


Then sprinkle sugar on the top before cooking


Once your oven is heated up and your cookies are on your tray pop them into the oven for 10-12 minutes


Once you got the cookies out let them cool and you're ready to eat them!


Pairs Well With


Notes

I got this recipe from my mom who got it from my grandma. We make them usually on Christmas and also on special occasions. But there one of my family favorites. Even though the name is a little weird like ew sour cream? In a cookie? But for sure I will tell you that you can't taste it! It just gives it the right taste.CHEMISTRY INFORMATION: The pure substances are sugar (C12H22O11) ,baking soda(NAHCO3), and salt (NaCI).The ingredients that are homogeneous mixtures are all purpose flour, and sour cream. The heterogenous mixtures are the egg, and when you put sugar and flour together you can most certainly see the different particles in there. The physical changes are adding sour cream and the wet condiments to your batter, which is a physical change because it’s going from something completely dry to wet. Another physical change is making the dough into balls. This is a physical form because you are changing the form of the dough. Some signs of chemical changes are the cookies expanding in the oven, and the smell of the cookies when they are almost done cooking. The smell is a chemical change because when the batter is not fully cooked it does not have that predominate smell.

Submitted by: "Sarah L."

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