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Candy Clay Petite Blooms


Skill Level: None

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Step 1
Step 1

Make candy clay recipe and allow to rest several hours or overnight according to directions. Tint portions of candy clay yellow and pink using candy colors. Roll out candy clay 1/16 in. thick on practice board included in kit. Cut out flowers using Apple Blossom Cutter in Gum Paste Floral Collection Flower Making Set.

Step 2
Step 2

Use wooden modeling tool with rounded edge (included in kit) or ball tool from Fondant/Gum Paste Tool Set and thick foam square (included in kit) and gently press/indent centers of flowers to shape. Set aside to dry.

Step 3
Step 3

Position blooms on cake. Using cut parchment bag and melted White Candy Melts®, add dot centers.

To finish off flowers on a cake or project, tint a small portion of melted white Candy Melts green using green candy color. To thin for piping, add one drop of water at a time to a small amount of candy; pipe Tip 349 leaves.

If you need smaller flowers, use the Forget-me-not cutter and for larger flowers, use the Pansy Cutter included in the kit.

Step 4

*Brand Confectionery coating.

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Ingredients

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$4.49

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$4.49

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Candy Clay Recipe ((Yellow, Orange, White, Pink used.))

White Candy Melts® Candy

Tools

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$1.59

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$7.99

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$29.99

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Floral Collection Flower Making Set ((Forget-me-not, Apple Blossom, and Pansy cutters used.))

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Candy Clay Petite Blooms is rated 4.5333 out of 5 by 15.
Rated 4 out of 5 by from I made these this evening, but the Candy Clay got soft way to quick and was hard to work with (I personally did not care for it). So I used fondant instead and I LOVED THEM! I did a swirl fondant of Pink, and a swirl fondant of Blue and I LOVED how they turned out... put some yellow frosting in the middle for decoration. I marked it as Somewhat Easy, because getting the Candy Clay kneaded is somewhat difficult, and then used before it start to soften. If your not quick about this, it gets very oily. If you use Fondant, you don't have this problem.
Date published: 2011-04-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I love these, I once made over 300 of them in all pastel colors to decorate the Wilton Castle Cake. It was absolutely beautiful when I got done with it. It wowed everyone at the party for my best friend's daughter's 7th birthday. These little simple flowers made all of the difference.
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 3 out of 5 by from These are what I like to call "just for fun" decorations. You can use a lot or a little depending on what effect you are trying to achieve. Also looks great in a cluster with green piping for stems. The possibilities are endless!
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from The first time I worked with Fondant, I looked up how to make these, and couldn't believe how EASY they were to make!!!!!!!! But they look SO PRETTY on the cake!!!!!!!!!!!!! THANK YOU Wilton for ALL your AWESOME Info!!!!!!!!!!!! :D
Date published: 2010-12-03
Rated 4 out of 5 by from What I love the most about fondant, is that you can make flowers ahead of time and used them at a later time. This provides more time to decorate the cake itself and then just add the already made flowers. Love fondant!
Date published: 2010-11-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from These are so easy to make, I've used these to make cherry blossoms and attached to tree limbs made with wire and fondant. Then wrapped them around the cake. Add some green leaves and a beautiful spring wedding cake.
Date published: 2010-11-30
Rated 4 out of 5 by from I tried these for my first experiment with fondant. They were easy to make and looked wonderful on the cake I made. A good start for beginners or just someone looking for extra practice working with fondant.
Date published: 2010-11-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I had just use this technique last week for an order of a 5 tier fondant weeding cake full with cherry blossom. I just love the simplicity of the technique and it's very fast to make too.
Date published: 2010-12-03
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