22 April 2020

Category: Recipes

Anzac Biscuits – Yes Please!

They range from super-chewy to mega crisp – the choice is yours!

The simplicity of the Anzac biscuit makes them perfect for any low-tech kitchen, kids baking or those currently at home wanting something quick, easy and delish to eat!  All you really need is a mixing bowl, a spoon and a baking sheet and you’re only a short wait away from warm biscuity heaven. What’s more, you get to enjoy the incredible aroma as they bake. It’s a combination of caramelising sugar, toasting oats and coconut, and browning butter, and it is completely and utterly irresistibly.

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Experiment

These biscuits lend themselves beautifully to experimentation – your creativity is only limited by you – add dried tropical fruit, chocolate, or a dash of maple syrup – either way just get baking!

Give your Anzac a partner

Give your home-bake Anzac biscuit a partner – what could be better than dunking an Aussie bickie favourite than into another Aussie favourite – Madura! Best of all you get to choose your favourite brew.

DISCOVER THE MADURA RANGE TODAY

DISCOVER THE MADURA RANGE TODAY

ANZAC Biscuit Recipe

Ingredients

1 cup plain flour
1 cup rolled oats
1 cup coconut
1/2 cup brown sugar
1/4 cup caster sugar
grated rind of one lemon
125g butter
1 tablespoon golden syrup
1 teaspoon bi-carb soda
1 tablespoon boiling water

Method

Put all the dry ingredients in a bowl with the grated rind. Put the butter and golden syrup in a saucepan on low until butter is melted. Mix the boiling water and bi-carb soda in a cup. Then mix all that in with the dry ingredients. Roll into balls (approximately one teaspoon of mixture per ball). Place on oven trays and flatten with a fork. Cook at approximately 170 degrees for ten or 15 minutes, or until golden.

Thank you, Glade – recipe courtesy of Country Women’s Association representative and judge, Glad Shute.

Did you know?

It is a popular myth that the name for Anzac biscuits was because they were shipped to the Anzac soldiers during the war. And yes, there is truth to this, however, they were really more like a ‘hard and dry’ long-lasting biscuit that more often than not need to be soaked in water. The Anzac biscuit ‘version’ that we are more likely attuned to was more than likely to be made at home to sell for fundraising, to raise money for the war effort, and it’s this connection between the biscuits and the war that led to the use of the name “Anzacs”.

Madura is 100% Australian owned, We are committed to producing pure, healthy brews that are bursting with flavour. To read more about Madura Tea Estate or discover all of our quality blends, organic and herbal teas, we welcome you to visit our online store

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