I make this syrup in my blender, then pour it into the blender pitcher with the brown sugar and cinnamon. The syrup is ready to drink when the mixture has the consistency of thick syrup, and then drizzled with hot water and left in the fridge for an hour or so to cool.
Okay, so this recipe is a bit different than the one I made when I was making our own brown sugar syrup. I’m not sure how it’s supposed to be, but we have a new blender pitcher. I’m hoping it’s a more effective way than using a traditional blender pitcher.
I have been experimenting with using brown sugar in all sorts of recipes lately. This is my latest project for which I hope to find success. I was originally going to use my new blender pitcher for this recipe, but I got in the habit of using them a lot and so I thought, hey, I’ll just throw them away and make my own syrup.
I had the same problem with a sugar jar a while back. I knew that the ingredients in the jar just didn’t have the right consistency, so I decided to see if I could make my own from brown sugar. I boiled some in a pot of water, let it cool and then added them to a sterilized jar. I let the syrup cool and then strained it through a strainer. The syrup turned out amazing.
The beauty of brown sugar is that if you let it cool it will turn a dark caramel color. I thought this would just be a bit too much for my syrup maker, but she loved it and made me another batch that I will definitely be using again. The recipe I have will be perfect for any kitchen.
The most amazing thing about brown sugar is that you can take it from stovetop to table. The sugar will caramelize on it’s own, and it will remain the same color forever. I have used brown sugar in many things including in my caramel sauce for my gingerbread cookies.
I can’t tell you how many times I have used brown sugar in my recipes, and now that I’m making them more and more often (you know, on a regular basis), I have noticed that I have become a brown sugar addict. I used to be able to make brown sugar just like I would use regular sugar.
The difference is that brown sugar is naturally a little bit sweeter, so it is somewhat less likely to turn brown. But just like any other caramel, it will turn a lighter brown, which takes a bit of effort, but not much at all. I used to think that I was the only one who used brown sugar, but I am not the only one to have noticed that it was getting more and more popular.
One of the things that I like about brown sugar and caramel is that they naturally caramelize over time. This means that they do not need to be heated above 160 degrees so they won’t burn on the outside. I think I have made brown sugar a little more than once. It is important to know that brown sugar does not turn to mush if it’s not heated above 160 degrees.
Brown sugar in jars is often times referred to as “brown” sugar. However, when most people use “brown”, they mean that it has turned to a darker color. This is because brown sugar has a higher percentage of fructose which is a sugar alcohol, rather than a sugar. When you pour it into a cup its more likely to be a “liquid” brown sugar rather than a solid.