Vanilla Almond Macarons #dessert #cookies

Vanilla Almond Macarons #dessert #cookies

Fresh, sweet almond macarons sandwiched together with vanilla buttercream in the center.

These were entirely, round, pleasantly domed, had their mark creased "feet", and didn't adhere to the sheets! In reality, they did only a touch, however it wasn't really awful. I put the material in the cooler (with the macaron shells) for around 10 minutes and for reasons unknown that makes them strip ideal off. The one reason I state I for the most part succeeded and not completely succeeded is on the grounds that the macaron shells were somewhat dug out, which is evidently not what you need. I thought regardless they tasted fine yet it makes the surface be somewhat off, which I can get it.

Everything has to do with the egg whites. There is an uncommon sweet recognize that you have to discover in which the egg whites are impeccably beaten. I beat the egg whites without the sugar until they're frothy. At that point, I continuously pour in the sugar and beat on medium-fast until the blend is shiny and frames about solid pinnacles. The blender should leave the blend without anything tumbling off of it, yet in the event that the blend tumbles down a small piece, at that point that is immaculate. You don't need too firm pinnacles since that will cause the emptied shells I clarified. All things considered this is a decent formula and you shouldn't have much inconvenience in the event that you at any rate get to hardened pinnacles.


Vanilla Almond Macarons #dessert #cookies



  • 1 cup almond meal/flour
  • 1⅔ cup confectioners' sugar
  • 3 large egg whites
  • ¼ cup sugar


  • 6 Tbsp. butter
  • 1½ cups powdered sugar
  • ¾ tsp. vanilla extract
  • 1+ Tbsp. milk
  • food coloring, optional


Make the macarons:

  1. In a large bowl, sift together the almond meal and confectioners sugar; set aside.
  2. In the bowl of a stand mixer or using a hand mixer, beat the egg whites on medium speed until very foamy and frothy. Gradually add the granulated sugar while the mixer is still on and beat until stiff peaks form and the mixture is glossy and has grown in volume, about 3 minutes.
  3. Remove the mixture from the electric mixer and gently but efficiently fold in the almond meal and confectioners sugar mixture. The mixture should be thick and rather stiff, most likely with air bubbles throughout.
  4. Scrape the mixture into a large piping bag and cut off the tip to make about a ½-inch diameter circle. Pipe the batter into small circles, about 1-inch diameter, onto silicone or parchment-lined baking sheets, spacing about 1½ inches apart. Let the piped macarons sit out for at least 1 hour, or until you can touch the tops of the shells and they're hard.
  5. Preheat the oven to 285 degrees F. Bake the macarons in the middle rack of the oven, one sheet at a time, for 10 minutes, rotating the sheet at the halfway mark. Repeat with the other sheet. Transfer the silicone mat or parchment paper to a cool surface and then let the macarons cool completely before removing from the mat or paper.

Make the filling:

  1. In the bowl of a stand mixer or using an electric mixer, beat the butter until creamy. Add the powdered sugar and beat on medium-high speed until fluffy.
  2. Add the vanilla extract, food coloring, and enough milk for your desired consistency. Place in a piping bag and pipe onto cookies for easiest assembly, or spread on to cookies using a small knife. Sandwich together with an unfrosted cookie and serve.

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