Nutritional Analysis per serving (4 servings)Powered by
Cinnamon syrup is common in a lot of old tiki cocktail recipes. Here’s a quick version you can make at home.
Adapted from Jeff Berry
1Using a meat pounder, rolling pin, or saucepan, smash the cinnamon sticks into several smaller pieces. Place the smashed cinnamon, sugar, and water in a small saucepan with a tightfitting lid and stir to combine. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat, stirring until the sugar has dissolved. Reduce the heat to low, cover the pan, and simmer for 2 minutes.
2Remove the saucepan from heat and let it sit covered at room temperature for at least 2 hours.
3Strain the syrup, discard the cinnamon sticks, and refrigerate in a covered container for up to 1 month.
Can you tell the difference between corn syrup and 100% pure maple syrup?
How to Make Simple Syrup Really Simple
Bartender at San Francisco's Heaven's Dog and owner of Small Hand Foods, Jennifer Colliau will blow your mind with this bartender secret: You do not need to boil your simple syrup. In fact, it's preferable not to! Jennifer shows you how to make simple syrup using cold tap water in this video.
We’re kind of obsessed with spiralizing, so naturally we had to give it a try with apples. The result? A perfectly twirlable treat. Top with Greek yogurt and homemade granola, and you have a sweet little snack for less than 150 calories per serving.
Fluffy, stackable pancakes are a Southern brunch staple. This recipe, developed by Birmingham, Alabama-based chef John Hall, makes a rich pancake that still maintains a light texture. Top your Ricotta Pancakes with smoky Brown Butter-Maple Syrup.