Monthly Archives: December 2012

Coffee Cake Muffins

First of all, I want to wish everyone a very happy, healthy, and prosperous NEW YEAR!!! I can’t believe we’re at 2013 already!

As a little treat for you before we all start our resolution to eat less and exercise more, here’s a recipe for some delicious coffee cake muffins. These muffins are great for New Year’s morning, since they’re super easy to make and cook up quickly.

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If you don’t have buttermilk on hand, you can make “sour milk” by combining 1 tablespoon vinegar or lemon juice with 1 cup of milk. Just put 1 tablespoon of your acid in a measuring cup and add enough milk to make 1 cup. Since this recipe calls for 1/2 cup milk, you’d obviously add 1/2 tablespoon acid to 1/2 cup milk. I actually used the vinegar/milk combo in the muffins I made and you couldn’t taste the vinegar at all…so don’t worry about ruining the taste of the muffins!

Here’s hoping 2013 is good to us all!

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Coffee Cake Muffins:

Ingredients:

  • 3 tablespoons all purpose flour
  • 3 tablespoons brown sugar
  • ¼ teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 2 tablespoons butter
  • 3 tablespoons chopped walnuts
  • 1 ½ cups all purpose flour
  • ½ cup granulated sugar
  • 1 ¼ teaspoon baking powder
  • ½ teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • ¼ teaspoon ground ginger
  • ¼ teaspoon baking soda
  • ¼ teaspoon salt
  • ¼ cup butter
  • 1 beaten egg
  • ½ cup buttermilk (or “sour milk”…see above)

Instructions:

  1. Prepare muffin tin and set oven to 400 degrees F.
  2. For topping, in a small bowl stir together the 3 tablespoons flour, brown sugar, and the ¼ teaspoon cinnamon.  Cut in the 2 tablespoons butter until mixture resembles coarse crumbs.  Stir in nuts; set topping aside.
  3. In a medium bowl, stir together the 1 ½ cups flour, sugar, baking powder, the ½ teaspoon cinnamon, ginger, baking soda, and salt.  Cut in the ¼ cup butter until mixture resembles coarse crumbs.
  4. In another bowl combine egg and buttermilk.  Add egg mixture all at once to flour mixture and stir, just until moistened (batter will be lumpy).
  5. Spoon half of the batter into the prepared muffin cups, filling each one-third full.  Top with half of the topping, the remaining batter, and the remaining topping.  Bake in oven for 15-18 minutes, or until golden brown.  Cool in muffin cups on a wire rack for 5 minutes.  Serve warm.

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Every Monday is a “Reci-bee” post, where I share my favorite recipes, recipe collections, and cooking and baking hints and tips. 

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23 Clever Uses for Tennis Balls

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  1. Cut an X in the top of each ball and put them on the bottoms of chair legs to cut down on noise and floor scuffs. You can even paint them the color of your chair so they don’t stand out as much.
  2. Donate them to a local nursing home for use on residents’ walkers.
  3. Hang one on string from the garage roof to help you park without running into things. When it touches the windshield or rear window (depending on which way the car is pointing), you know it’s time to stop.
  4. Keep certain types of gnats or flies away from you when you are outdoors.
  5. Just cover a tennis ball in Vaseline and hang it from a tree or bush.
  6. When packing something for shipping in a box that’s too large, use tennis balls as shock-absorbing cushions that will hold the item steady in the box.
  7. Use them to remove scuffs on floors. Many janitors use this trick by placing a tennis ball on the end of a broom so it’s always handy.
  8. Throw a few tennis balls into the dryer when you are drying comforters, fluffy coats, pillows, or anything else that could use a good fluffing.
  9. Tennis balls can also help any laundry load dry faster – just throw two or three in the dryer and your clothes will be done quicker.
  10. Hide stuff in them. Make a slit in a tennis ball, then squeeze either side of the slit to open it up. Place money or other objects inside, and release to close the opening.
  11. Cut a portion of the ball off so that it will fit over the sharp corner of your coffee table. Repeat for the other corners to baby-proof a room.
  12. Use this for all furniture with sharp or protruding bits to protect little foreheads.
  13. When you are seated, put a tennis ball (or two or three) under each foot and roll your feet around on them. They make wonderful massagers.
  14. Use tennis balls to anchor clusters of helium balloons at parties. Knot together a group of ribbons attached to balloons. Cut a small X in the top of a ball and insert the knot. Fill the ball with sand if you want extra security.
  15. Prevent your bike’s kick stand from sinking into soft dirt by cutting a small slit in a tennis ball and sliding it over the kick stand.
  16. Keep the yuckiness out of your pool by floating some tennis balls in the water. Supposedly, the balls will absorb body oils from people who swim in the water – but you need to replace them every few weeks to keep them fresh.
  17. Cut a tennis ball in half and use it to get a better grip when opening jars. Just place the ball half over the lid, and the rubber on the inside grips the lid to help you rotate it easier.
  18. To keep a door knob from smashing into and damaging an interior wall, cut a large slit in a tennis ball and slide it over the knob. This trick also works great to keep curious toddlers out of off-limits rooms…until they figure out how to squeeze as they turn.
  19. Protect a padlock. Cut a slit in a tennis ball with a utility knife and slip it over an outdoor padlock to prevent water from getting into it and freezing.
  20. Remove a broken lightbulb. The bulb broke off in the socket? No problem.
  21. Carefully clear away any shards of broken glass, then gently push a tennis ball against the light socket and twist it to remove the bulb’s embedded stem.
  22. Cushion the blow. Cut an X in a tennis ball and slip it over the head of a hammer so you don’t ding up walls, wood, or other fragile materials while you’re pounding away.
  23. Collect change for tolls. Cut a slit in a tennis ball and stash spare change inside. Keep the ball in your car so you don’t have to grope for your wallet when you’re at the tollbooth.

Knowledge is power!  Learn fun facts, hints and tips, and creative ways to use every day items with “The Buzz” posts on Thursday.

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Crocheted Drawstring Bag

Seems like I’m a day late and a dollar short for getting this project out before Christmas, but such is life!

This crocheted drawstring bag is a unique and fun way to give gifts for any reason or holiday.  Perfect for beginners, this bag works up quickly and easily, and is a great way to use up that leftover yarn that you have lying around in your craft box.

You could also use this bag to help organize items around your house.  I keep extra makeup in it, but you can also use it for holding jewelry, money, or even use it as a purse.

This bag is worked in one piece and it folds inward to create a nice secure close.  You can use a ribbon or cord to secure your bag, or simply create your own by making a large braid, as I did in the photo.

Drawstring Bag

Materials:

  • 1 ball of yarn, your choice of color
  • 5 mm [US H-8] crochet hook
  • Yarn needle
  • Cord (optional)

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Instructions:

  1. Ch 2.  Join with sl st to form a ring.
  2. Ch 1, 8 sc in ring.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  3. Ch 1, 2 sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc. (16 sc)
  4. Ch 1, sc in first sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in next sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (24 sc)
  5. Ch 1, sc in each of first 2 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 2 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (32 sc)
  6. Ch 1, sc in each of first 3 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 3 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (40 sc)
  7. Ch 1, sc in each of first 4 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 4 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (48 sc)
  8. Ch 1, sc in each of first 5 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 5 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (56 sc)
  9. Ch 1, sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  10. Ch 1 sc in each of first 6 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 6 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (64 sc)
  11. Ch 1, sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  12. Ch 1 sc in each of first 7 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 7 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.  (72 sc)
  13. Ch 1, sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  14. Ch 1 sc in each of first 8 sc, *2 sc in next sc, sc in each of next 8 sc, rep from * to last sc, 2 sc in last sc.  Join with sl st to first sc. PLACE MARKER HERE (80 sc)
  15. Ch 1, sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc.  Rep until work from marked round measures 5 inches.
  16. Eyelet round:  Ch 1, 1 sc in each of first 5 sc, *ch 3, sk next 2 sc, sc in each of next 8 sc, rep from * to last 5 sc, ch 3, sk next 2 sc, sc in each of last 3 sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  17. Ch 1, sc in each of first 5 sc, *2 sc in next ch 3 sp, sc in each of next 8 sc, rep from *, ending with 2 sc in next ch 3 sp, sc in each of last 3 sc.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  18. Ch 1, 1 sc in each sc around.  Join with sl st to first sc.
  19. Rep last round twice more.  Fasten off.
  20. Fold your bag like you see in the picture (corners go inward).  Tie it with a cord or ribbon…or make your own by braiding some yarn.

Celebrate creativity every Wednesday with a “Creativi-bee” post, where I share easy craft tutorials, project ideas, and craft collections.

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Heart to Heart and Hand in Hand…

Come back every Tuesday for “The Bees Knees”, where I post the best quotes from my favorite movies, TV shows, songs, and books.

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Mini Felt Cinnamon Rolls

One of my absolute favorite memories of Christmas morning is the smell of cinnamon rolls in the oven. The delicious scent of cinnamon, bread, and icing would slowly drift into our bedrooms and wake us from our slumber, and as my brother, sister, and I made our way downstairs, the scent of cinnamon rolls would become stronger and stronger, and would begin mingling with the smells of pepper bacon, hash browns, fresh bagels, Christmas cookies, and mulled apple cider (clearly we’re a carb-lovin’ family!).

So a few days ago as I watched A Christmas Story and began planning out my holiday shopping list, I became nostalgic for those Christmas morning treats and decided to head on into the kitchen and make some of my own.

Well, clearly that didn’t work out so well.

So instead I made some felt ones! They’re simply adorable for hanging on the tree or turning into a necklace, gift embellishment, garland, or magnet. And, best of all, they’re calorie free!

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Felt Cinnamon Rolls

Materials:

  • 2 8×11 felt sheets, one light brown and one dark brown
  • Scissors
  • Hot glue gun and glue sticks

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Instructions:

  1. Start off by cutting your felt in half hamburger wise.Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls2
  2. Then cut those halves in half again, so you have 4 smaller squares (8 squares total with both sheets of felt).Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls3
  3. Fold those squares in half again so you have 8 smaller squares (16 squares total with both sheets of felt).Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls4
  4. Fold those squares in half, this time hot dog wise, to yield 16 long pieces (32 total with both sheets of felt).
  5. Fold those squares in half hot dog wise one final time, to yield 32 strips that are about 1/2″ wide (64 strips total with both sheets of felt).Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls5
  6. You’re going to be using 4 strips per cinnamon roll, two of each color. Layer three pieces together, starting with a light brown, then dark brown, then light brown again.Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls6
  7. Begin rolling the strips to form a cinnamon roll shape.Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls7
  8. Take the last dark strip and wrap it around the cinnamon roll to hide the ends. Hot glue in place.
  9. With your thumb, carefully push up on the center of the cinnamon roll to make it look like it has risen in the oven. A little pop is all you need!
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  10. Repeat until all your cinnamon rolls are done.Felt-Cinnamon-Rolls10

This “recipe” yields 16 calorie-free cinnamon rolls!

 

Celebrate creativity every Wednesday with a “Creativi-bee” post, where I share easy craft tutorials, project ideas, and craft collections.

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Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter Book Review

201209-book-review-abraham-lincoln-vampire-hunter-by-seth-grahame-smithThought to be one of the greatest presidents the United States has ever seen, Abraham Lincoln broke down barriers and united a nation once torn through its very center. In his short term in office, he oversaw the passing of one of the most important amendments in US history and witnessed, first hand, the bloodiest, most gruesome war on American soil.

He was a father, a leader, a husband, and a friend…and, oddly enough…a vampire hunter.

Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter is the tale of President Lincoln’s battles and run-ins with vampires.  After witnessing several of his closest family members succumb to these blood-sucking monsters, Lincoln goes on a quest to rid the U.S. of every remaining vampire.  With the help of some close friends and a vampire willing to turn on his own kind, Lincoln embarks on a journey that would forever change the rest of his life.

Throughout his journey, Lincoln keeps a journal, documenting every kill, every meeting, every thought, every plan.  This epistolary-style novel is written as  a biography of Abraham Lincoln, based on this set of diaries.  The diaries are handed to the author at the beginning of the novel by a man named Henry Sturges.  Henry offers him these books and tells him that the only condition of this offer is that he (the author) will, at last, tell the truth about Abraham Lincoln.

In these well-kept journals we begin to learn the true history of Abraham’s life, from his first battle with a vampire to the reasoning behind his vicious murder. Complete with plenty of blood, gore,and photographs that could easily pass for the real deal, Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter is a wild ride through the life of a man so few truly knew.

As a fan of Seth Grahame-Smith’s other literary titles, (Pride and Prejudice and Zombies and Sense and Sensibility and Sea Monters), I found Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter a fun easy-to-read book.  And as a fan of Abraham Lincoln, I was curious to see what role vampires would play in his biography, and I think Smith did a great job of sprinkling a bit of folklore into the life of a man who loved storytelling.

Pleasing for those who love Civil War history, vampire fiction, or those who just like reading something strange and unusual, Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter is a quick and easy read that will entertain, enlighten, and open your eyes to a man who, as Henry Sturges put it, “…is just too interesting to die.”

Looking for a new book to read? Check in every Friday for a “Bee Happy” post, where I share reviews of books I’ve read or other book-themed lists.

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9 Clever Uses for Tuna Cans

It just seems wasteful to me to throw away tuna cans.  These cute little aluminium canisters can be used for all sorts of things (after a hot bath, of course!  You don’t want your crafts smelling fishy)!

From gift giving to organizing, tuna cans can be put to use in several ways.  You can use them to store small items in a drawer (I’m thinking office supplies, jewelry, small craft materials, and even nuts and bolts).  You could convert them into adorable tea light holders that are perfect for setting the mood for an outdoor party or wedding.  You could also use them in the summer to help build sand castles!  The possibilities are nearly endless for what you can do with these little tin cans.

On a quest to find some clever uses for these little tin treasures, I came upon all these amazing ideas for how to put old tuna cans to use.  I love the idea of turning it into a pin cushion…and I think those tea light holders are precious!

A few tips for you as you begin crafting with tuna cans…or any tin can for that matter:

  • As most of us know, aluminum can be very sharp…and aluminum cuts are no fun at all.  To prevent nicks and cuts, be sure to sand the edges of your can before you begin crafting.  If you’re lucky enough to find a can that has a pull top lid, you might have better luck with smoother edges.  For tuna cans, you often have to use a can opener.  Cut all the way around the lid to prevent little pieces of metal from sticking out of the side of the can.  I also recommend tossing the lid, as it is very sharp as well.  If you do use the lid, be sure to sand or cover the edges carefully so you don’t hurt yourself!
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  • If you’re having trouble removing the smell from the can (especially if you’re using canned dog food or cat food tins instead of tuna cans), here’s a helpful trick:  Wash your tins thoroughly with hot soapy water to get as much of the smell off as you can.  Dry and add a dollop of yellow mustard…just the general stuff that you put on burgers.  Wipe it around the can and add a splash of very hot water to the tin.  Cover it with your hand or a plate and slosh it around for a bit.  Let sit for at least 10-30 minutes and rinse and wash again.  It sounds strange, but I’m telling you…it works!

Here are a few of my favorite ideas for reusing tuna cans!  What else can you do with them?

Tuna Can Crafts

1.  Tuna Can Clock from Recyclart

2.  Recycled Candy Containers from Skip to My Lou

3.  Tuna Can Pin Cushion from Madigan Made

4.  Tuna Can Ornaments from Mel Designs

5.  Color My World Thank You Gift from Kim’s Kandy Kreations

6.  Tuna Can Fire Starters from Happy Go Puppetry

7.  Tuna Can Candle Holders from Crescent and Old Lace

8.  Tuna Can Baskets from Don’t Eat the Paste

9.  Tuna Can Organizers from Messy Mimi

Knowledge is power!  Learn fun facts, hints and tips, and creative ways to use every day items with “The Buzz” posts on Thursday.

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Stashbusting Crocheted Basket

I’m notorious for gathering and saving those little shampoos and soaps from hotel rooms.  Why?  I have no idea.  It’s not like I do a ton of traveling where having a stock pile of tiny soaps would be beneficial to me, but for some reason I just like collecting them…I like knowing I have them should the need for a little conditioner arise.

Ironically, these little shampoos have taken up more space in my closet than a full bottle of shampoo…so I needed to find some way to store these supplies that was convenient and space-friendly.

Enter the amazingly large, easy and cute Stash Buster Tote!  This crocheted tote can literally hold tons of stuff…and the V-stitch allows it to keep its shape while you stuff it with anything and everything you can imagine.

Made with 2 strands of yarn, this tote is durable and strong…and it works up quickly, so it’s a great project for a weekend or a rainy or snowy day spent inside.

This tote would also be great for storing fruit and veggies, craft supplies, toys, jewelry, makeup, and other little essentials.  You can make them in different sizes and shapes by altering the pattern just slightly.  Continue round 5, just increase an additional dc in each round (so the next round would be ch 2, 2 dc in first st, dc in next 4 sts) for a bigger basket, and omit round 5 for a smaller one.  You can also make the basket walls as high as you’d like by continuing or halting rounds when you get to round 7.

Stash Buster Tote

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Stash Buster Tote

Materials:

  • 2 balls Red Heart Super Saver yarn
  • 6.5 mm [US K-10 ½] crochet hook
  • Yarn Needle

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Special Abbreviations:  V st:  (dc, ch 1, dc) all in the same st. or ch.  As you can see, you’ll be making little V’s all around the basket.
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V-stitch close up

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Instructions:
This pattern requires holding two strands of yarn.  Ch 2 does NOT count as a st.  Ch 4 does count as dc and ch 1.

  1. With 2 strands of yarn held together, ch 4, sl st in first ch to create ring.
  2. Round 1:  Ch 2, 12 dc in ring, join with sl st to first dc.  (12 dc)
  3. Round 2:  Ch 2, 3 dc in each st around, join with sl st to first dc.  (24 dc)
  4. Round 3:  Ch 2, (2 dc in first st, dc in next st) 12 times, join with sl st to first dc. (36 dc)
  5. Round 4:  Ch 2, (2 dc in first st, dc in next 2 stitches) 12 times, join with sl st to first dc.  (48 dc)
  6. Round 5:  Ch 2, (2 dc in first st, dc in next 3 sts) 12 times, join with sl st to first dc.  (60 dc)
  7. Round 6:  Chain 4, dc in first st, sk 1 st, (V-st, sk 1 st) 29 times, join in 3rd ch of ch-4.   (30 V-st)
  8. Rounds 7-15:  Sl st into first ch 1, ch 4, dc in same ch 1, (V-st in next ch 1) 29 times, join in 3rd ch of ch 4.  (30 V-st) if you want your basket to be higher, you can continue this for five more rounds, for a total of 20.  I thought 15 was plenty for me.
  9. Round 16:  Ch 3 dc in each dc from previous round, join in top of ch 3.
  10. Weave in ends.

Celebrate creativity every Wednesday with a “Creativi-bee” post, where I share easy craft tutorials, project ideas, and craft collections.

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Keeping Christmas in My Heart

Come back every Tuesday for “The Bees Knees”, where I post the best quotes from my favorite movies, TV shows, songs, and books.

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Cinnamon Chocolate Truffles

I wouldn’t say that I’m a chocolate fanatic, but occasionally the mood will strike and I’ll pretty much do anything for a piece of dark chocolate with caramel or peanut butter or espresso beans…

The last time I got the craving for some chocolate yumminess, I came upon a bag of Hershey’s Cinammon Chocolate Chips. Um…sold.

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To go along with my cinnamon theme, I decided to pick up a box of cinnamon graham crackers and a bag of white chocolate chips (since they were on sale).

When I got home, I had no idea what do to with my cinnamon chocolate…other than open the bag and dive in as I watched a marathon of Parks and Recreation or Modern Family. I looked to see what I had on hand already and I found some whipping cream, which is great for making ganache…and frosting…and TRUFFLES. Then the magic happened.

I had no recipe, no idea what I was doing…I had never even made truffles before…but I just had a feeling deep down in my soul that this was the right thing to do.

Needless to say, these truffles are AMAZING. The cinnamon and chocolate go SO well together, and the white chocolate helps cut a bit of the cinnamon so it’s not an overload. These are wonderful to make as Christmas gifts and would be delicious with vanilla ice cream.

If you’d rather not use cinnamon chocolate, that’s totally fine. You can substitute it with any chocolate of your choice (except white chocolate, which is not really chocolate so it won’t turn into a ganache like chocolate with real cocoa in it).

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Cinnamon Chocolate Truffles

Ingredients:

  • 1 bag chocolate chips of your choice (anything but white chocolate should be fine)
  • 1/3 cup heavy cream
  • 1 bag white chocolate chips
  • 2-3 tablespoons vegetable oil
  • 1 package crushed graham cracker crumbs (you know how when you buy a box of graham crackers they come in 3 mini packs? You only need one of those mini packs for this recipe)

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Directions:

  1. In a double boiler, combine the chocolate chips and heavy cream. Stir until smooth. Transfer to a clean bowl and refrigerate for 1 1/2 hours (it will become the consistency of frosting).
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  2. In the mean time, place your graham crackers in a food processor and blend until you’ve made crumbs. Place in a bowl.
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  3. When you’re ready to make your truffles, take the chocolate out of the fridge and let it sit for a minute or two.
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  4. Spoon small scoops of chocolate into the graham cracker crumbs and form them into balls. Making balls with your hands will melt the chocolate, so dropping them into the crumbs and then forming them into balls gives them a protective coating and makes them easier to form (as well as keeping your hands much cleaner).
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  5. As you finish a ball, place it on a foil lined baking sheet. Repeat until you’ve used up all the chocolate. You’ll have lots of graham cracker crumbs left over, which is good. Keep them, you’ll need them later on.
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  6. Refrigerate your chocolate balls again for about 1 hour to firm up.
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  7. About 5 minutes before you’re ready to move on to the next step, combine the white chocolate chips and 2 tablespoons vegetable oil in a bowl and melt in the microwave (stir after 1 minute, and then in 30 second intervals until chocolate is smooth). If your chocolate is still too thick, add another tablespoon of oil and microwave for 10 seconds. Mix to combine.
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  8. Let your white chocolate cool for a minute or two.
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  9. As is the case with most candy recipes, it’s great to have an assembly line set up. Have your cold chocolates ready, followed by your bowl of white chocolate and your bowl of graham cracker crumbs. I used a fork to transfer my chocolate truffles from the white chocolate to the crumbs so any excess white chocolate is able to drip off.
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  10. When you’re ready, drop a chocolate ball in the white chocolate and then transfer it to the crumbs. Cover it completely with the crumbs and let it sit for 10 seconds so the white chocolate can set. Then transfer it to a clean baking sheet. Repeat for all your truffles.
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  11. Refrigerate them once more for at least 30 minutes.
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  12. Store at room temperature or in the refrigerator…if you even have leftovers to store!
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Every Monday is a “Reci-bee” post, where I share my favorite recipes, recipe collections, and cooking and baking hints and tips. 

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