Grandma Annie’s Chocolate Chip Mandel Bread

Tested & Perfected Recipes

mandel bread

My Grandma Annie made the world’s best mandel bread, and she didn’t travel anywhere without it. Every time she came to visit us, she’d walk off the plane with a big smile, cookie tins in hand. Her mandel bread never lasted long so we’d always bake more with her, tripling the recipe so we’d have enough to share with our neighbors. Eventually, the whole block came to love her visits!

If you’ve never had mandel bread, it’s a traditional Jewish cookie similar to biscotti.  Like biscotti, mandel bread is twice-baked and crunchy. The main difference is that it’s made with more oil or butter than biscotti, so the resulting cookie is a bit richer and softer. You don’t need to dip it in coffee or tea to enjoy it — it’s delicious all on it’s own.  I should note that mandel bread (literally, almond bread) is traditionally made with almonds but my grandma always made hers with chocolate chips and walnuts, so that’s how I do it. Also, most mandel bread recipes are non-dairy and call for oil (including my grandma’s), but I use butter because it tastes better.

To begin, whisk together the dry ingredients.

Beat the melted butter, eggs, sugar, vanilla extract and almond extract until creamy.

Stir the dry ingredients to the wet ingredients, then add the chocolate chips and nuts (if using).

Chill the dough for about an hour, then form it into two 2-inch wide logs on a baking sheet.

Bake for about 30 minutes, until lightly golden.

Let the logs cool, then slice them diagonally into cookies about 3/4-inch thick. Sprinkle with cinnamon sugar, then bake again in a low oven until crisp, about 45 minutes.

Serve and enjoy!

My Recipe Videos

Grandma Annie's Chocolate Chip Mandel Bread

Servings: 35-40 cookies
Cook Time: 1 Hour 30 Minutes

Ingredients

  • 3 cups all-purpose flour, spooned into measuring cup and leveled-off with back edge of knife
  • 2 teaspoons baking powder
  • 1 teaspoon salt
  • 1 teaspoon cinnamon
  • 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
  • 14 tablespoons unsalted butter, melted (or 3/4 cup plus 2 tablespoons vegetable oil)
  • 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons sugar
  • 3 large eggs
  • 2 teaspoons vanilla extract
  • 1/2 teaspoon almond extract
  • 2/3 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips (use up to 1 cup if desired)
  • 3/4 cup walnuts or pecans (optional)
  • 2 tablespoons cinnamon-sugar (combine 2 tablespoons sugar with 3/4 teaspoon cinnamon)

Instructions

  1. In a medium bowl, whisk together the flour, baking powder, salt, cinnamon and nutmeg.
  2. In the bowl of an electric mixer, combine the melted butter, sugar, eggs, vanilla extract and almond extract. Beat on medium speed until creamy and pale yellow, a few minutes. Add the dry ingredients and mix on low speed until just incorporated, then mix in the chocolate chips and nuts (if using). Cover the bowl with plastic wrap and place in the refrigerator to chill until firm, 1-2 hours (you can speed this up in the freezer if you'd like).
  3. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees and line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Shape the dough into 2 logs about 2 inches wide, making sure they aren't too close together or too close to the edges of the pan. (If it's still sticky, dust your hands with flour.) Bake for 25-30 minutes, or until lightly golden. Remove from the oven and turn the temperature down to 250 degrees. Let the baked logs cool for about 15 minutes, then slice them diagonally about every 3/4-inch. Flip the cookies on their sides (I squeeze them onto one baking sheet but you can use two if necessary), then sprinkle half of the cinnamon-sugar over top. Flip the cookies over and repeat with the remaining cinnamon-sugar. Place the pan back in the oven (be sure you turned temperature down to 250 degrees!) and cook until golden and crisp, about an hour. Let cool, then store in airtight container. (Note: cookies will get crunchier as they cool.)

Nutrition Information

Powered by Edamam

  • Per serving (40 servings)
  • Serving size: 1 piece
  • Calories: 118
  • Fat: 6 g
  • Saturated fat: 3 g
  • Carbohydrates: 15 g
  • Sugar: 7 g
  • Fiber: 1 g
  • Protein: 2 g
  • Sodium: 66 mg
  • Cholesterol: 25 mg

This website is written and produced for informational purposes only. I am not a certified nutritionist and the nutritional data on this site has not been evaluated or approved by a nutritionist or the Food and Drug Administration. Nutritional information is offered as a courtesy and should not be construed as a guarantee. The data is calculated through an online nutritional calculator, Edamam.com. Although I do my best to provide accurate nutritional information, these figures should be considered estimates only. Varying factors such as product types or brands purchased, natural fluctuations in fresh produce, and the way ingredients are processed change the effective nutritional information in any given recipe. Furthermore, different online calculators provide different results depending on their own nutrition fact sources and algorithms. To obtain the most accurate nutritional information in a given recipe, you should calculate the nutritional information with the actual ingredients used in your recipe, using your preferred nutrition calculator.

Reviews & Comments

  • Tried this recipe for the first time, easy and looks yummy. However, the flavor was not what I expected. It had an anise type flavor, is this the way it should taste. I did use oil instead of butter, other than that followed recipe.

    • — Cid on December 13, 2018
    • Reply
    • Hi Cid, Sorry these were a bit of a disappointment. Not sure why they’d taste like anise as they don’t contain any anise! I do think that these taste much better with butter, so I suspect that the substitution of oil did impact how they tasted.

      • — Jenn on December 13, 2018
      • Reply
  • Another 5 STARS recipe from Jen! I am so excited to take to the family annual Biscotti Bake! I feel like an accomplished baker! Thanks again!

    • — Ria on December 4, 2018
    • Reply
  • I’ve never had a mandel bread before but I was trying to make a cookie that would last a plane ride to my mother in law’s house and make plenty for them there. I made the coconut macaroons and this. They were both awesome. My “logs” did run into each other a little bit but it was not big deal. I was a little confused by the directions which said to make the logs 2 inches wide. Mine were a little bigger to get them all on one pan but not by much. They are so good with some coffee (my go-to drink :). And I must say I have tried probably about half of your recipes and I can’t find a reason to change any of them. Everyone thinks I’m such a good cook now even though I just tell them I found the best website. So thanks for making me the cook I always told my mother I never wanted to be 🙂

    • — Alisa Z on December 1, 2018
    • Reply
    • 🙂

      • — Jenn on December 1, 2018
      • Reply
  • My mother was a fabulous baker. As an immigrant from Poland, she was not accustomed to measuring spoons or measuring cups and never used them. She also never used a recipe. As a child, I never thought twice about it but when I started baking, I realized what an amazing feat to base your baking recipes on instinct. That being said , these mandel bread taste very, very similar to my mom’s. I have made them many times and shared them with friends and family. Everyone loves them. They are slices of perfection. Thank you for sharing the story about your grandmother and her delicious recipe.

    • — Beth on October 4, 2018
    • Reply
  • How many days can I make them in advance and should they be kept in the refrigerator?
    Luv your recipes!!!

    • — Susan H. on September 1, 2018
    • Reply
    • Hi Susan, So glad you like the recipes! These keep well – I’d say you could make them several days in advance. It’s a good idea to refrigerate; just be sure to bring to room temperature before serving.

      • — Jenn on September 1, 2018
      • Reply
  • Delicious! This recipe makes the best mandel bread! I did only use half of the cinnamon and sugar for the second bake and it was plenty.

    • — Deborah Winick on July 16, 2018
    • Reply
  • Do you have a Passover Mandel bread recipe?

    • — Theresa Becker on March 21, 2018
    • Reply
    • Hi Theresa, I’m sorry — I don’t! I do have a number of other kosher for Passover dessert recipes if you want to take a peek here.

      • — Jenn on March 21, 2018
      • Reply
  • This recipe is delicious! I have made my cousin’s recipe for years, but this one is much better.

  • Over the past 30 years, I have tried many mandel bread recipes. Many were tasty, but none was like I remembered having as a child, until now. Grandma Annie must have known my neighbor and shared her recipe. This mandel bread is just as I remember. Thanks so much for kindling fond memories.

    • — Joan Ross on January 8, 2018
    • Reply
  • I am 72 years young and this recipe took me back to my childhood days in my Grandmother’s kitchen! WOW! These are fantastic and just like Gramma used to make. Was introduced to your website about two years ago and use at least one of your recipes once a week. Everything I have ever made from you has turned out great. Thank you so much!

    • — Ina Bowen on December 14, 2017
    • Reply
  • I know u can freeze the Mandel bread but can u freeze the dough

    • — Brianna on December 9, 2017
    • Reply
    • Sure, Brianna – that should be fine.

      • — Jenn on December 10, 2017
      • Reply
  • Any suggestions about freezing cookies, or what types freeze best? I lost my mandel bread recipe and can’t wait to make yours!
    Thanks and blessings to you and family.

    • — Penny on December 7, 2017
    • Reply
    • Hi Penny, These freeze beautifully for up to a few months.

      • — Jenn on December 7, 2017
      • Reply
  • Okay…..the original recipe is delicious and I’m a recipe follower….except this time and I made a slight change. In place of the chocolate chips, I used 1 cup of dried apple (next time I will use 2 cups), replaced the extracts with 3 tablespoons of boiled cider. They are very tasty and next time I may add cinnamon or caramel chips. This type of biscotti is very tender but doesn’t fall apart when dunked.

    • — Nancy on October 22, 2017
    • Reply
  • My husband’s deceased grandmother made the best kamish bread. It was famous! I used this recipe to try and see if I could live up to it and his family LOVED it. Even said it may be better. It reminds them of her and they are so happy when I make it. I’ve made this recipe using this site so many times I have it memorized! They originally thought I used her original recipe but unfortunately I could not find the recipe card she wrote it out on. I google searched into I found one that seemed similar and this was a WINNER. It is easy and the results are perfect. I’ve made it with butter and oil depending on what I have around. It turns out great either way. Thank you so much for this and for giving my husband’s family a tasteful reminder of their past.

    • — Gavi on September 20, 2017
    • Reply
  • I left out the chocolate chips and just did walnuts, it was delightful

    • — SW on January 29, 2017
    • Reply
  • This recipe is perfect. Don’t tell my mom…

    • — SW on January 29, 2017
    • Reply
  • A search for Cinnamon Mandel bread lands here. Is it the same recipe without the chocolate chips?

    • — Carolyn Cass on December 27, 2016
    • Reply
    • Yes it’s the same. Enjoy!

      • — Jenn on December 27, 2016
      • Reply
      • Thanks for the quick reply. Happy New Year !

        • — Carolyn Cass on December 27, 2016
        • Reply
  • I just made these last night for my neighbor gifts. They are wonderful and hopefully make it to my neighbors!

    Thanks for another great recipe.
    Happy Holidays.
    Lauri Selib

    • — lauri selib on December 21, 2016
    • Reply
  • Outstanding! I come from a family of bakers. One member, with a very discernable palate exclaimed after tasting this recipe, “these are better than mine.” I’ve been hooked on this site ever since. They freeze perfectly too!
    Thank you, Thank you, Thank you Jenn’s Grandma and Jenn.

    I’m making these for Thanksgiving along with the traditional desserts so guests can have them with their coffee.

    I’ll add cranberries and walnuts and dust some a candied ginger/pumpkin spice/sugar mix instead of the sugar and cinnamon.

    Thank you, Thank you, Thank you Jenn’s Grandma and Jenn. This is my go-to cookie now for Yom Kippur, Rosh Hashanah, Thanksgiving, Christmas etc.

    • — Julie Meisner on November 19, 2016
    • Reply
  • how many total/ regular servings is this thank you

    and it is delicious

    • — aiden on November 17, 2016
    • Reply
    • This makes between 35 and 40 cookies. So glad you like it!

      • — Jenn on November 17, 2016
      • Reply
  • These are outstanding! This is my go to treat i send in the mail for care packages. Everyone loves!

    • — Lisa on October 8, 2016
    • Reply
  • My family usually prefers a softer Mandel bread. Can I skip the second bake?

    • — Susan on September 22, 2016
    • Reply
    • Sure Susan, that should work.

      • — Jenn on September 23, 2016
      • Reply
  • what oven temp do I bake this at?
    I used to make this and lost the recipe.
    Thank you

    • — frances vassall on July 30, 2016
    • Reply
    • Hi Frances, Initially the mandel bread should be baked at 350 degrees for 25-30 minutes. After removing the mandel bread from the oven, turn it down to 250 degrees for the second round of baking. Hope you enjoy!

      • — Jenn on July 31, 2016
      • Reply
  • Iv made this recipe before and it’s amazing!!! Wondering if I can use coconut flour instead of regular flour

    • — Merri on April 23, 2016
    • Reply
    • Merri, I’m not very familiar with coconut flour, so it’s hard to say. I do think that coconut flour behaves differently than all purpose flour, so not certain it would be a great replacement- sorry I can’t be more helpful!

      • — Jenn on April 24, 2016
      • Reply
  • These look great! I’m cooking for a large party. How many does the recipe yield?

    • — Andy on February 5, 2016
    • Reply
    • Hi Andy, it should yield 35 – 40 cookies. Hope everyone enjoys!

      • — Jenn on February 7, 2016
      • Reply
  • Oh man! These sound awesome and I haven’t had Mandela brodt in too long of a time! Thanks for sharing the recipe.

    • — Rebecca on December 10, 2015
    • Reply
  • These look amazing ! Do you think the
    recipe would work with half butter half oil?

    Thank you!

    • — alisa on November 15, 2015
    • Reply
    • Hi Alisa, I do 🙂

      • — Jenn on November 15, 2015
      • Reply
  • Good recipe. Get rave reviews each time I make them. I add extra chocolate chips to take them up a notch.

  • To add to the last comment: I also use white whole wheat or whole wheat pastry flour–for a little added nutritional value. It works well. Also used canola oil instead of butter and cut down the sugar just a tad. Again, recipe still comes out tasty.

    • — Richard on November 1, 2015
    • Reply
  • Very good recipe. I added a couple of tablespoons of potato starch/flour, as many mandelbrodt recipes do. I think it adds a certain lightness to the texture.

    • — Richard on November 1, 2015
    • Reply
  • I always thought my Grandma made the best version of mandel bread in the world, but your Grandma Annie’s is very close and may even be an improvement–especially with your modification using butter, nutmeg, and more vanilla extract. I didn’t put chocolate chips in mine. I grew up on pecans and raisins in Grandma’s, so that’s how I made this. I’ll experiment next time, leaving out raisins, and adding different nuts (walnuts and/or almonds) and may try the Ghirardelli chips, as you show. I love the addition of nutmeg, which I’m convinced improves just about everything. If my husband and I don’t finish the whole batch before seeing the kids tomorrow, I’ll give them some to try and compare with our family recipe. I also like how you cut them into large, dense pieces, rather than delicate little things. That’s the same “look” my grandma made. Anyway, they are the most delicious cookies, so much a part of my childhood, and making either recipe brings back memories of family traditions. So addictive and wonderful! Thanks for sharing your grandmother’s recipe! Also, many thanks for posting the step-by-step wonderful photos. They help me know I’m right “on track” as I follow your recipes.

    • — Jane W on January 10, 2015
    • Reply
  • These biscotti were a big hit with my family last night after dinner. I have my husband’s aunt’s old recipe, which is tried-and-true – but I decided to put my trust in Jenn and give her version a try. Good decision! Next, I plan to try her double chocolate biscotti. My family can’t wait

    • — Lisa S. on December 20, 2014
    • Reply
  • I made these and they were amazingly delicious and easy. The flavors all meld together in a very addictive way. They look like biscotti, but they have a softer, sturdier texture. I even mailed them to my daughter in CA from NY and they arrived in perfect shape.
    I have a friend who used to give me her mandel brot as a gift for many reasons, but she refused to share her secret family recipe with me. Well, guess what…I don’t need or want her sacred recipe anymore because this one is superb and tastes just the same or better! I am thrilled! Thank you once again!

    • — Karen T on December 9, 2014
    • Reply
  • What is the difference between using oil or butter

    • — Rockie on October 31, 2014
    • Reply
    • Hi Rockie, In this case, the only difference is that the butter adds flavor.

      • — Jenn on October 31, 2014
      • Reply
  • These are the best ever!!! I have made them for several people facing difficult situations to help them cope (i.e. hip replacement surgery, a job loss, death of a relative). I always recommend keeping them in the freezer, and eating them as you want them with a cup of tea. My favorite go to gift!!!

    • — Lisa on July 17, 2014
    • Reply
  • We just finished a delicious breakfast centered around this special version of Mandel Bread. This was the first time that I have put nutmeg into Mandel Bread, and also using butter versus oil. This recipe is totally “makeagainable”, and while the author’s grandma Annie was not my grandma, I will be uttering her name every time this is made in our home.
    Thank you for sharing your family recipe.
    Cheers,
    Jeff

    • — Jeff Winett on November 26, 2013
    • Reply
    • That is so sweet, Jeff. I am so glad you enjoyed it!

      • — Jenn on November 26, 2013
      • Reply
  • My bobba died when I was 21. I’m now 69. I lived with my parents and had no idea how to cook or bake really. When I was very young I used to try baking. Normally ‘rock cakes’ and only my dad would eat them. Being so not into kitchen stuff it never occurred to me to get recipes from her. Her pickled cucumbers and khrain were the best. Cleared your sinuses. Never tasted anything like them since. Well the grandparents both sides came from the Ukraine – then known as Russia. They came before the revolution but not to the USA but to England. I only knew my dad’s parents. I made aliyah in 1968. I became a very good cook and baker, is that the right word? It’s amazing how much English one can lose. Well about 20 odd years ago I stopped cooking and baking. I got divorced very amicably and my 2 kids were in the army. When I finally had to go back to the kitchen – husbands wives grandchildren – i had lost my touch and confidence. I was making spaghetti bolognaise, spaghetti alfredo, roast beef which is ridiculously expensive here. I’ve now stopped altogether and my daughter makes Friday night supper with occasional help from my daughter in law and my granddaughter helps. All this is to tell you that I’m feeling the urge to get back into the kitchen. Your recipe looks and sounds delicious. I hope! I’ll be able to start again. I also love talking to people online so if anyone feels like dropping a line…. I hope I haven’t bored you all to tears.

    • — Judy on July 25, 2013
    • Reply
  • there is a reason why those are called “mandel” (german for “almonds”)
    One cannot just replace the real almond flavour with an artificial extract.
    Sliced almods are a must here.

    • — Ivana on March 15, 2013
    • Reply
  • These were really good! I didn’t bake them quite as long on the last baking time. I like the fact that they weren’t as dry or hard as biscotti. Will definitely have to make these again.

    • — Esther on March 13, 2013
    • Reply
  • I made these just before an open house and our house just sold. It had to be the delicious aroma of the mandel bread that sealed the deal.

    • — Louise Fisch on March 11, 2013
    • Reply
  • I made a double batch of these (delicious) to bring over to a friend’s house. After they cooled, I put a few in ziploc bags and put them in the freezer. I forgot about them for about 6 weeks, but when I took them out one-by-one to eat them, they tasted the same as they did fresh. Good option to just keep in the freezer for surprise guests (or a quick snack).

    • — Rachel Bridgeman on March 11, 2013
    • Reply
  • Almost as good asmy grandmothers! Actually they are just as good, maybe better (she used oil too) but shhhhh

  • I’ve had this recipe on my to do list since you posted it. I made them today and used sliced almonds and 60% bittersweet chocolate chips. They came out great. I can always count on your recipes. My husband wanted to sample them before the second baking. I plan to share some with our new neighbors tomorrow.

    • — Danita on March 10, 2013
    • Reply
  • Excellent!!! This is one of my favorite recipes ever. I have made these for a friend who had hip surgery and for my brother far away when he lost his job. I gave them instructions to put these in their freezer and enjoy one or two daily with coffee/tea and know I was thinking of them. A great way to show someone you love them. My husband and kids love these too!

    • — Lisa on March 9, 2013
    • Reply
  • Have made many different recipes for mandel bread, but my husband loves this one the most..
    .

    • — Carol on March 9, 2013
    • Reply
  • These are amazing! I wouldn’t change a thing!

    • — Grace on March 9, 2013
    • Reply
  • I made them last weekend and they turned out very good!! My family loved it! The almond extract adds a very rich taste. 5 out of 5 🙂

    • — Annie on January 14, 2013
    • Reply
  • I made these cookies yesterday. They came out beautiful, but a little salty or bitter–what did I do wrong? Should I omit the salt next time? or cut down on the baking powder?

    • — Daphna Gerendash on October 20, 2012
    • Reply
    • Hi Daphna, You could always cut back on the salt. As for the bitterness, are you using a good aluminum-free baking powder? I like the Rumford brand. Baking powders with aluminum can give baked goods a bitter or metallic aftertaste. Also, if your baking powder is not fresh, it can give baked goods an “off” taste.

      • — Jenn on October 22, 2012
      • Reply
  • Breakfast Cookies….yum. Gotta try these

    • — Linda Chaviano on October 10, 2012
    • Reply
  • Just tried this–it was divine, so different from the usual. I did bake a bit longer than directed. I like them very crisp!

    • — TJ on October 6, 2012
    • Reply
  • One word says it all,,,, Heavenly
    Norm at Americlense Technologies

  • I made it couple nights ago, very easy to make and soooo good! I like it with my cup of coffee.

    Thanks Jenn

    • — Liz on October 2, 2012
    • Reply
  • Mandelbrodt is typically made with oil instead of butter so it is “pareve” – can be enjoyed with either meat or dairy meal. I prefer almonds, a little more traditional and I think walnuts tend to taste bitter. My fave is craisins and almonds… then after baked & cooled I dip one side in white chocolate. Yum!

    • — Cherie on October 2, 2012
    • Reply
  • I made these this past weekend. Talk about amazing!!!! Thanks for sharing this terrific recipe!

    • — knitmaiden on October 2, 2012
    • Reply
  • These sound marvelous. I enjoy Biscotti but think a softer version would be much better!

    Thanks for sharing this family recipe!

    • — Magi on October 2, 2012
    • Reply
  • I made these for my fellow teachers at a JDC. I used toasted pecans in addition to the chocolate chips. They were a huge hit! Thanks for such a great recipe.

    • — Karyn on October 2, 2012
    • Reply
  • These look amazing. So sweet that they come with memories of your grandma. 🙂

  • When I saw the photo of your gorgeous mandel bread, I had to do a double-take. They look exactly like mine. The recipe I use was passed down from my grandmother, Anna! She was a native of Fall River, MA; her parents came here from Russia. Just compared recipes and they are virtually identical except we don’t add almond extract, but we do add a a 1/4 cup orange juice to the batter and also 1/2 tsp. of unsweetened cocoa powder to the mixture you sprinkle on. Maybe we were related in the ‘Old Country!

    • — Beth on September 29, 2012
    • Reply
  • These turned out fantastic!! They are so good and I couldn’t believe how easy they were to make! My hubby was very impressed 🙂 His grandma just passed a way a couple of weeks ago and she used to always make Biscotti so I wanted to make something similar….these met his approval 🙂

  • I’m making these right now! I’ll let you know how they turn out 🙂

  • Ok, this is the bottom line, I surrender ! made these cookies today, thanks to your Grandma Annie her recipe lives on. Made it this afternoon, house smelled luscious !! Loved the walnuts, indeed easier to cut than my traditional biscotti recipe (with loads of almonds), which is excellent as well and no fat, lots of eggs. Our lives are enriched when we step into our kitches and we honor our ancestors, their magic lives on ! Sweet memories indeed !! This is my third recipe from you in less than a week, all excellent. Thanks for sharing !!

    • — Daymel on September 27, 2012
    • Reply
    • Thank you for this sweet comment, Daymel…I’m so glad you enjoyed my grandma’s mandel bread!

      • — Jenn on September 28, 2012
      • Reply
  • My Bubby made mandel broit that was out of this world! Actually, everything she made was delicious! And all made from scratch! Thanks for sharing this wonderful looking recipe; it made me smile and think of all the wonderful dishes we enjoyed made by the loving hands of my Bubby. In honor of your Grandma Annie, I’m going to make her recipe for mandel broit.

    • — Paula on September 27, 2012
    • Reply
  • I LOVE my husband’s Grandma’s biscotti so I know I’ll love this! It looks so amazing!

  • Reminds me of my Gramma! I am definitely going to make these:)

    • — Randi on September 27, 2012
    • Reply
  • This looks great! I’d not have thought to sprinkle with cinnamon and sugar. I will definitely be making these. Thank you

    • — Linda on September 27, 2012
    • Reply
  • This is what we call a Kamish Broit! its so delicious, I use cocoa powder in the dough instead of chips, and we add prunes (I make a twist by adding cranberrys too!).
    Its a heart warming recipe… feels like pure love.

    • — Monica on September 27, 2012
    • Reply
  • I’ve been making my husband’s aunt’s recipe w sliced almonds for 30 years – but not often, because the oil bothers me. Melted butter – brilliant! Walnuts instead of almonds – the logs will be easier to slice. I’m heading to the kitchen this minute!

    • — Lisa S on September 27, 2012
    • Reply

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