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  • Author: Erica Benjamin
  • Yield: 12 cookies 1x


  • 120 g unsalted butter (melted*)
  • 60 g caster sugar
  • 90 g dark brown sugar
  • 1 large egg (room temperature)
  • 1 tsp vanilla extract
  • 125 g Biscoff spread
  • 250 g plain flour
  • 1/2 tsp bicarbonate of soda
  • 1/2 tsp salt
  • 100 g white chocolate chunks or chips


  1. Preheat the oven to 180C/350F/gas mark 4. Line 2 large baking trays with baking paper. Set aside.
  2. In a large bowl using a wooden spoon, beat the melted butter and white and brown sugars until well combined, about 1-2 minutes. Add the egg and vanilla, beating until just combined.
  3. Add the Biscoff spread and mix until smooth.
  4. Add the flour, bicarbonate of soda and salt and mix using a wooden spoon. The mixture should come together easily without being too sticky. If it’s very loose and sticky, add more flour, 1 tablespoon at a time until it firms up a little. Try to handle the dough as little as possible once you’ve added the flour – overbeating at this stage can make your cookies dry and tough.
  5. Using the wooden spoon, stir in the white chocolate until evenly distributed.
  6. Using your hands, separate the dough into 12 equal sized chunks, roll into a smooth ball and set back on the baking tray, spacing the cookies around 2 inches apart.
  7. Bake for 9-11 minutes until the cookies are lightly golden around the edges. It’s important not to overbake them, otherwise you will lose the soft and fudgy texture. When they first come out of the oven, they’ll look underbaked and puffy, but don’t worry – they’ll continue to bake on the tray as they cool.
  8. Allow them to cool on the tray for 20-30 minutes, then carefully transfer them to a cooling rack.
  9. These will keep in an air tight container for up to 5 days. The cookie dough does also freeze well, so you can pop them in the freezer for when a cookie craving hits!


*When melting your butter, to avoid overheating it, stop heating it as soon as there are just a few small lumps of butter left that haven’t quite melted. Stir the butter until these little lumps have melted too. You don’t want the butter to be hot, otherwise the egg will curdle. If you’ve slightly overheated your butter, allow it to cool a little before using.

  • Category: Baking, Cookies
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