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Applying Fondant to Fondant Zoom

Applying Fondant to Fondant


Quick tip on how to attach your fondant accents to your fondant covered cake.
Skill Level: None

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Step 1
Step 1

Brush back of fondant decoration with damp brush. Be careful not to use much water or the fondant decoration can slide around rather than staying in one place. If using colored fondant, this will leave a tinted residue if it slides.

Step 2
Step 2

Position decoration onto fondant covered cake. Press lightly with finger to smooth if needed.

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water

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Applying Fondant to Fondant is rated 4.752293577981652 out of 5 by 109.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from After attending my WILTON the cake decorating classes, I attempted to make a cake for my sister-in-laws annual cookie exchange. I had never made a 1/2 sheet cake before nor had I ever attempted to decorate a cake with fondant. I was amazed at how nice it turned out, and the difficulty level was really somewhat quite easy. It just took alittle patience.....LOL!!! But the BEST part of all, was all the compliments I received on how nice my cake turned out....and tasted also. Thank you WILTON for making these classes so accessible!!! Can't wait to make another cake this year for the annual cookie exchange.
Date published: 2010-12-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from this just makes life so much easier- I sometimes have to make the various pieces on different days and then decorate the cake the day of the event. Now I don't worry about having to have extra fondant to make them stick. Be very careful when you apply the water- use just a little and yes the colors will bleed if you do have to move things around. I have found if I have a pattern set up on paper before i start then i don't have to do any moveing. You really need to try this.
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from As long as one follows the instructions to the letter, Wilton's way is easy as 1-2-3, very easy to do. The instructions on their books on basic fondant will make anyone who hasn't done it look like a pro! Follow the insturctions carefully, use the brush provided, only blot or dab a little water initially to "glue" both pieces of fondant together. A little gumpaste maybe the size of a pea diluted in maybe 5- 10 cc water will help glue both fondant cutouts better.
Date published: 2010-12-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from It is amazing and encouraging, especially to beginners, to see such a simple technique together with a little creativity, can produce some spectacularly effective cake designs! With some bright colours and funky cutters, you can create a masterpiece in next to no time! :) One layer or more whatever you like! with no extra difficulty. As long as you be careful not to go crazy with the water, you'll love this simple but stunning form of decoration!
Date published: 2010-12-05
Rated 3 out of 5 by from I lovw to decorate, but I have started trying the Wilton decorating tools and working with fondant. I love it. The more things I try, the more ideas I have. I can't make things fast enough. The Wilton products make it really easy. I am doing and trying things I never thought I could do. I love the decorating products and am getting better with each design. I try to get a new tool as often as I can. Sometimes I am not even sure what to do with it, but I get home and try something new and am having so much fun. I am running out of events and people to give my cakes to. So anyone is thinking of trying decorating, give it a try. The Wilton products are great and you will be making things you never thought you could do!! Lots of luck to all the beginners, you will be a pro in no time!!!
Date published: 2010-12-06
Rated 4 out of 5 by from My girlfriend loves angels, so for her birthday I wanted to do something to incorporate angels/wings on her cake. The layering on the fondant leaves along with the veining of the leaves gave me the idea to make a set of angel wings with individual fondant feathers, using the leaf veining technique as well to add the effects for the feathers. I made several various sized feathers and layered them and then stuck them together with the process to glue the fondant. They ended up having three layers, one a little shorter and small than the next. I then sprinkled them with white sparkle dust and added a hay-low at the top of them. They turned out beautifully and she loved them. My suggestion to this process is just don't use too much water when you are gluing them together.
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I had never worked with Fondant until I took Wilton cake decorating classes, so I could make my daughter's 4 tier wedding cake. She wanted Quilled designs on the cake. I made them with a mix of fondant & gum paste. The day before the wedding I put the designs on 3 of the layers, leaving one layer to decorate after transport to the event. With so many designs to attach to the cake, the method made it easy to do & dry fast to hold in place. Everyone loved to cake.
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I used this technique, along with dissolving a piece of fondant in water to make fondant adhesive, for a high school reunion cake. The cake had to be transported 140 miles to the reunion, and I was scared that some of the pieces would fall off. When I arrived at the site, everything that could be shifted in the back of my car HAD shifted except for the pieces on my cake. They were perfect! You couldn't ask for a cheaper, easier ingredient than water!
Date published: 2010-11-30
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