Cooking Oils and Fats

Can you substitute a regular Crisco stick for a butter flavored Crisco stick in sugar cookies?

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2015-02-02 15:27:23
2015-02-02 15:27:23

Yes. The cookie texture will be the same, although the taste will not be as buttery. For a cookie with good flavor like oatmeal cinnamon raisin or chocolate chip, you won't notice the difference.

You could also use unsalted butter instead of Crisco if you don't have any health concerns about butter. Butter flavoring works, but is a substitute flavoring, and real butter as an ingredient has better flavor than substitute flavorings.

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Related Questions


of course! it doesn't even taste a little different. i do stuff like that all the time if i don't have the exactingredient

No, Crisco is made with vegitable fat but you can buy butter flavored Crisco.

use butter flavored crisco You could use margarine. http://www.ukfoodies.co.uk has a delicious cookie recipe, this recipe has butter, but you could substitute it with margarine.

Yes, Crisco oil is a vegetable oil.

Yes, you can substitute lard or shortening for butter or vegetable oil in cookies, as long as you realize the resulting cookies will not have a buttery taste. Crisco has a butter flavored shortening that works and tastes quite well, although you might consider the health risks of the partially hydrogenated oils in any shortening. Lard is a fine substitute, with good flavor results. You can also replace the butter flavor with additional vanilla or other flavor extracts.

because of the amount of added butter, or the consistency of the butter when added to the dough. try using crisco or applesauce as a substitute.

Sometimes shortening, such as Crisco, comes in flavors like "butter flavored". Check your local grocery store for other varieties.

You're probably using regular butter. If you want a more fluffy and moist cookie, try using Crisco butter.

In the baking goods section of any decent grocery store.

It can be used as a butter substitute in cooking, however I don't recomend it for your toast at breakfast.

Yes, for baking purposes, solid shortening can be melted and used as a substitute for vegetable oil.

Yes, though the cookie will be different. Because shortening melts at a higher temperature than butter, the cookie will not spread as much and you will have a taller cookie.

i dont know thats why i googled it -_-

If the recipe calls for shortening do not substitute for oil.

No, peanut butter is not a diary product so cannot be substituted for Crisco, margarine, or butter.

Margarine, Crisco, lard, or solidified olive oil butter.

Yes, if one is careful NOT to use "lite" or "low-fat" margarine.

I always use butter and flour instead of crisco. I never have crisco on hand. My mother uses that spray that combines flour and non stick goo. I think it's called Baker's Joy. Hope this helps.

yes! I always use margarine instead of shortening. use the same amount.

When you're baking cookies, if you use shortening instead of butter, your cookies come out higher. They don't spread as much as they do with butter, so your cookies turn out like the ones in the pictures instead of flat.

You could probably substitute a solid white shortening such as Crisco for lard, although I would be concerned about unhealthy aspects of partially hydrogenated oil.

Shortening or Crisco, but they are vegetable based instead of animal based fats. You can also use butter, but it has very different flavor and mild solids so it will change the taste a lot. Shortening is the closest substitute for lard, but not as crisp and flaky


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