Finger Cookies Zoom

Finger Cookies

Somebody?s missing a digit! These Halloween cookies start with dough tinted green to save you decorating time. A strip of fondant is wrapped around for the bandage.
Makes: Each cookie serves 1.
Skill Level: None

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Step 1

Tint cookie dough green. Bake and cool cookies according to pan directions. Let dry.

Step 2

Use tip 5 and black icing to pipe in finger nails (smooth with finger dipped in cornstarch).

Step 3

Roll out fondant 10 in. long and 3/8 in. wide and 1/16 in. thick.

Step 4

Wrap fondant strips around bottom of finger and leave 1 in. of fondant hanging loose on ends. Use tip 5 and red piping gel to pipe "blood" on fingers.

*Combine Leaf Green and Lemon Yellow for green shown.

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Piping Gel ((colored red))

$4.29 $3.22  





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Add rich tones and subtle character to cookies just by adding Wilton Icing Colors to dough before baking!

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Finger Cookies is rated 4.0 out of 5 by 3.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from My friend had fun making these!
Date published: 2010-12-01
Rated 4 out of 5 by from These were a HUGE hit at my halloween party. Some of the kids were too grossed out to eat them. And every time my husband saw them, he had to do a second look. They are really easy and I had my 6 year old help me. We used almond slices for the finger nails. They cracked and brittle ones look the best. My children are also not big on almond flavoring, so I just used the green food coloring. I remember doing these in high school when I was younger, but we didn't have a molded pan, we shaped them. Have to say that the pan makes it WAY easier to do. However, you still can shape them very easily and bake them that way. Super idea!
Date published: 2010-12-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My girls and I made these to hand out at our Girl Scout trick-or-treat at camp and they were a big hit! We used the sugar cookie recipe on the pan and they are really delicious. We didn't make the green dark enough on our first batch and realized later we needed to tint cookie dough somewhat darker than we would frosting as the cookies will lighten during baking. My 10 & 11 year old girls easily worked with the fondant and piping gel so they really had a fun time "decorating" the fingers! The only problem is packaging them up to hand out. The piping gel doesn't really ever dry so placing the cookies in individual bags tends to smear the gel on the bag and makes them messy to work with (even after chilling in the refrigerator overnight.)
Date published: 2010-11-30
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