All Butter Pie Crust

Follow this simple recipe and video tutorial for the best all butter pie crust. It will make you a pie expert immediately! Complete with all my tips and troubleshooting, this pie crust recipe is buttery, flaky, and tender with the most incredible flavor.

Lattice all butter pie crust tutorial on sallysbakingaddiction.com

At the request of many, today I’m sharing my go-to all butter pie crust recipe. It competes with my butter and shortening pie crust for the #1 spot in my pie-loving heart. (Scroll to the recipe notes for my pie crust comparison!) I’ve made thousands of pies in my day and consider myself a pie expert. A pi-expert, if you will. I’ve made all the pie crust mistakes so I can coach you through the process and supply you with all the knowledge and confidence to tackle pie crust once and for all.

You’ll be a pi-expert with this recipe and tutorial on your side!

Watch my video tutorial for butter pie crust with lattice topping. This is my homemade apple pie with chai spices, a favorite every Fall season.

Start with a dependable pie crust recipe and you’re set for success. Soon everyone will be asking YOU for all your pie crust secrets.

Warm and sweet homemade deep dish apple pie flavored with delicious chai spice! Recipe on sallysbakingaddiction.com

Only 5 Ingredients in Butter Pie Crust

This pie crust is made with 5 ingredients. Each ingredient has a very specific job. And with so few ingredients, it’s important to use the best quality.

  1. Flour – The structure of pie crust.
  2. Salt – Flavor flavor flavor. Use table salt instead of coarse salt. Smaller salt crystals dissolve and disperse more evenly throughout the dough.
  3. Granulated Sugar – Pie crust should not be sweet, but adding a little sugar to butter pie crust improves its flavor and enhances browning. The sugar crystals also help break down the hard pieces of butter.
  4. Cold unsalted butter – Supplies the pie crust’s unbeatable flavor and flaky texture. Use unsalted butter. The amount of salt in different brands’ salted butter varies, so for better control over the flavor, it’s best to begin with unsalted and add your salt.
  5. Ice water – The final ingredient, about 1/2 cup of ice cold water holds all the ingredients together. Use just enough so the dough holds its shape when rolling out. Many pie crust recipes don’t call for enough ice water, giving you a dry pie dough that cracks when you roll it out. When in doubt, add a little more water. You’re better off with more water (wet pie dough) than not enough water (dry, cracking pie dough) because you can always work more flour into the dough, but you can’t really add water to the pie dough when you’re trying to roll it out.

I use this crust in my apple cheddar pie— there I add some sharp cheddar cheese!


Basic Pie Crust Steps

  1. Mix dry ingredients together.
  2. Cut in the butter with a pastry cutter or food processor.
  3. Add ice water a little bit at a time until the dough begins to come together. It will feel thick and moist, not overly wet. You’ll use around 1/2 cup (120ml).
  4. Mold pie dough into a ball.
  5. Cut in half. This recipe yields two 9-inch pie crusts.
  6. Flatten into discs. Wrap in plastic wrap.
  7. Chill for 2 hours before using.

These steps are shown in the video tutorial above and described in the recipe below.

The best flaky all butter pie crust recipe is super buttery and easy to work with! Recipe and video tutorial on sallysbakingaddiction.com

The best flaky all butter pie crust recipe is super buttery and easy to work with! Recipe and video tutorial on sallysbakingaddiction.com

Why the Emphasis on Cold?

Keeping your pie dough as cold as possible prevents the fat from melting too soon. Too soon = before the pie crust enters the oven.

  • What happens when the pie dough is warm? The butter in the pie crust will melt before baking, which means you lose all the flakiness and structure. Warm pie dough melts into a pool of grease. You’ll have a hard, crunchy, and greasy crust instead of a beautifully tender flaky crust.
  • What happens when the pie dough is cold? The butter in the pie crust will melt inside the oven. Butter has a high volume of water content and this water converts to steam as the pie dough bakes. The steam separates the crust into multiple flaky layers, making this the most delicious pie crust ever.

The colder the dough, the flakier the pie crust.


How to Keep Pie Dough Cold:

  1. Use ice cold water. Fill a glass with 1 cup of water, add ice. You only need 1/2 cup of water in this butter pie crust recipe, but have a little extra just in case.
  2. Use cold butter. I keep some of my butter in the freezer and transfer it to the refrigerator a couple hours before beginning the crust. The butter is part frozen and very cold.
  3. Chill the pie dough for at least 2 hours before rolling out. This step is non-negotiable; it’s the most crucial in the entire pie crust recipe.
  4. For extra insurance, chill your flour and your mixing bowl in the refrigerator or freezer. Sounds a little silly, but trust me… it really helps!

The best flaky all butter pie crust recipe is super buttery and easy to work with! Recipe and video tutorial on sallysbakingaddiction.com

How to Roll Out Pie Dough

After the dough has chilled, it’s time to roll it out. Keep a small bowl of flour nearby to keep your work surface, rolling pin, and hands lightly floured. This prevents the pie dough from sticking. When rolling pie dough out, always start from the center and work your way out in all directions, turning the dough as you go. If the pie dough feels too warm or the butter is melting, stop. Lift it up, place on a baking sheet, and chill in the refrigerator for at least 10 minutes before continuing.

How to lattice pie crust on sallysbakingaddiction.com

Butter Pie Crust Tips

  • I’m going to repeat myself here. Keep all pie crust ingredients cold. On a hot day, you can chill the measured out flour in the refrigerator or freezer before starting. When taking the pie crust out of the refrigerator to roll out and fill, make sure your pie filling is ready to go. If not, keep the pie crust in the refrigerator until it is.
  • Glass pie dishes are best. Why? As opposed to ceramic or metal pie dishes, glass pie dishes conduct heat evenly, which allows the bottom of the crust to bake thoroughly. Also, you can see when the sides and bottom of the crust have browned.
  • If your pie recipe requires pre-baking (blind baking pie crust)– let’s say you’re making a pie with an especially wet filling– use pie weights or dried beans. Without pie weights, the pie dough will puff up, then shrink. Whichever you choose, be sure to line the crust with parchment or aluminum foil, then fill the empty pie crust with the weights. See my post and video tutorial for how to blind bake pie crust.
  • Always use a pie crust shield. A shield keeps the crust edge covered, which protects it from browning too quickly or worse, burning. Use an adjustable silicone pie crust shield that you can fit to the size of your delicate pie crust. Metal can break the crust. Alternatively, you can cover the pie with a piece of aluminum foil. Cut a large circle in the center of the square so the center of the pie is exposed.
  • Learn how to braid pie crust with my how to braid pie crust video tutorial.
  • Learn how to lattice pie crust, too.

Pie Crust Troubleshooting

  • Prevent a crumbly pie dough that rips and tears when you roll it out. Make sure you use enough ice water when preparing your pie dough. Too little water creates an unworkable dough.
  • Prevent a tough pie crust. Tough crusts are the result of not enough fat in the crust, as well as overworking the dough. Use the all butter pie crust recipe or my shortening and butter pie crust recipe to ensure a flaky, tender pie crust. Additionally, don’t work the dough too much.
  • Prevent a burnt crust with a pie shield. See above.

Warm and sweet homemade deep dish apple pie flavored with delicious chai spice! Recipe on sallysbakingaddiction.com

Recommended Pie Crust Tools

(All my recommend products are affiliate links. I trust these tried-and-true tools!)

  • Pastry cutter – Though you can use a food processor to make this butter pie crust, I strongly recommend a pastry cutter to avoid over-mixing. Food processors are quick to over-work pie dough.
  • Pastry mat – I prefer rolling pie dough out on a lightly floured counter because countertops are usually colder, but you can use a lightly floured pastry mat instead.
  • Rolling pin – An obvious must with pie dough! I also love this marble rolling pin. Marble rolling pins are usually cooler to touch and we all know that pie dough loves the cold.
  • Glass pie dish – My mother-in-law bought me this Pyrex pie dish 5 years ago and it’s been my go-to ever since. I have 4 of them now! Like I mention in my pie crust tips above, glass pie dishes conduct heat evenly, which allows the bottom of the crust to bake thoroughly. This is important. There’s no comparison, Pyrex is the best.
  • Pizza cutter or pastry wheel – To cut your pie dough into strips for lattice decoration or any decoration. Have you seen my pie crust designs post?
  • Pastry brush – An egg wash is simply an egg mixed with milk or water (usually milk). Lightly brush the pie dough with an egg wash using a pastry brush. The egg wash creates a golden, shiny, crisp crust. Without it, pie crust is dull and lacking color.
  • Pie weights – These are crucial when you blind bake pie crust for no-bake or custard pies. Note: 2 packs of these pie weights is definitely needed!
  • Pie crust shield – Pie crust edges are usually higher up than the center of the pie, leaving them exposed to the most heat. They brown quicker than the center of the pie, so it’s important to protect it with a shield. I usually place a pie crust shield on the pie about halfway through bake time. I recommend an adjustable silicone pie crust shield that you can adjust. Or you can cover the pie with a piece of aluminum foil: cut a circle in the center so the center of the pie is exposed.

Pie Recipes

Now that you’re fully prepared and equipped, here are several pie recipes to use your all butter pie crust. Pictured is my chai spice apple pie and I topped it with salted caramel in the video.

Print
clock clock icon cutlery cutlery icon flag flag icon folder folder icon instagram instagram icon pinterest pinterest icon print print icon squares squares icon
zoomed in image of lattice pie crust

All Butter Pie Crust

  • Author: Sally
  • Prep Time: 20 minutes
  • Cook Time: 0 minutes
  • Total Time: 2 hours, 20 minutes
  • Yield: 2 pie crusts
  • Category: Pie
  • Method: Baking
  • Cuisine: American

Description

Follow this simple recipe and video tutorial for the best all butter pie crust. It will make you a pie expert immediately! Complete with all my tips and troubleshooting, this pie crust recipe is buttery, flaky, and tender with the most incredible flavor.


Ingredients

  • 2 and 1/2 cups (315gall-purpose flour, plus more as needed (spoon & leveled)
  • 2 teaspoons granulated sugar
  • 1 teaspoon salt
  • 1 cup (230g; 16 Tbspunsalted butter, chilled and cubed
  • 1/2 cup (120ml) ice water, plus more as needed

Instructions

  1. Mix the flour, sugar, and salt together in a large bowl. Add the cubed butter on top.
  2. Using a pastry cutter, food processor, or two forks (pastry cutter is ideal, see post above), cut the butter into the dry ingredients until all flour is coated. You’re looking for pea-sized bits of flour coated butter. A few larger bits of butter is OK.
  3. Measure 1/2 cup (120ml) of water in a cup. Add ice. Stir it around. From that, measure 1/2 cup (120ml) of water since the ice has melted a bit. Drizzle the cold water in, 2 Tablespoons (30ml) at a time, and stir after each addition. Stop adding water when the dough comes together easily and begins to form large clumps. The dough will feel moist and a little sticky, but not feel overly wet. Do not add any more water than you need to. I always use about 1/2 cup (120ml) of ice water.
  4. Place pie dough on a lightly floured work surface. Using floured hands, fold the dough into itself until the flour is fully incorporated into the fats. Form it into a ball. Divide dough in half. Using your hands, flatten each half into a 1-inch thick disc.
  5. Wrap each disc tightly in plastic wrap and refrigerate for at least 2 hours and up to 5 days before using in a pie recipe.
  6. When rolling out the chilled pie dough discs, use gentle force with your rolling pin. Start from the center of the disc and work your way out in all directions, turning the dough with your hands between rolls. Smooth out the edges if you notice cracks. (See video above.) Keeping your work surface, rolling pin, and hands lightly floured makes rolling out easier.
  7. Proceed with the pie per your recipe’s instructions.

Notes

  1. Make Ahead Instructions: Prepare the pie dough through step 4 and freeze the discs for up to 3 months. Thaw overnight in the refrigerator before using in your pie recipe.
  2. Pie Crust Comparison: Let’s see how this all butter pie crust recipe compares to my favorite buttery flaky pie crust, which uses a mix of shortening and butter. Due to butter’s high water content, this all butter pie crust is lighter textured with more defined flakes. As the crust bakes, the butter’s water converts to steam, creating thousands of deliciously light flakes. It’s also so buttery! However, because of all this butter, I find that the shortening and butter pie crust is a little easier to work with. Shortening has a higher melting point than butter, so the crust holds its shape wonderfully. Both crusts are fantastic, but if you are looking to make intricate pie crust designs I highly recommend my buttery flaky pie crust.
  3. Try This: Replacing 1 Tablespoon of ice water with cold apple cider vinegar creates an even flakier, more tender pie dough. It’s so tasty. Try it!

Keywords: pie crust

218 Comments

  1. Crust was tough even though I had been very careful to do minimal handling. Could salted butter be the problem?

    1. A tough crust has to be the result of over-handling, or too little liquid, forcing you to use more pressure to shape the dough prior to the refrigeration phase. Also, you might try leaving the dough disk on the counter for 10 minutes after you take it out of the fridge. If it’s very cold, you need to apply more pressure when rolling it out.

      1. Alexandra Garcia-Mata says:

        Thank you for your suggestion. I’ll keep on trying.

  2. Hi, Sally! Should the pie dish be greased at all?

    1. Stephanie @ Sally's Baking Addiction says:

      Hi Vrinda, There is no need to grease your pie pan before adding your pie crust. There is enough butter in the dough to prevent it from sticking. If you greased your pan then your dough could be too wet to bake properly on the bottom.

  3. Hi Sally, This was the first pie I’ve ever made. HUGE SUCCESS. I made pecan pie with all butter pie crust. I couldn’t believe how golden brown the bottom crust was, and how many beautiful flaky layers in the crust. QUESTION: Second pie dough in fridge is now 7 days old. Can I still use this? Also, can you do a slow-mo video on crust crimping? Thank you for the recipe with all the great baking tips.

    1. Hi Colleen! I’m so happy to read how much you enjoyed the pecan pie with this crust. You’ll be fine to still use that 7 day old crust in the fridge, though I know it’s been more than 7 days at this point. I usually say 5, but a few extra days is just fine. I don’t have a video for crimping pie crust edges with a fork, but you can watch me flute the edges in several of my pie videos. A good one is in my French Silk Pie recipe post. Starts at about the 1:14 minute mark.

  4. I tried this recipe and it is now my go-to crust recipe. Everyone raves about the flakiness and buttery taste. The last time I made it, I tried a trick I had read about: I shredded semi-frozen butter using a cheese grater before adding it to the dry ingredients. It was much easier to incorporate the butter and the crust came out even flakier than before.

    1. This is my favorite trick! It works well for biscuit dough too.

  5. The best and flakiest pie crust I’ve made to date! Definitely a new go-to, thank you!

  6. Hi Sally,

    Thanks for this recipe. It’s so buttery and delicious – I love it. I was using it to make savory hand pies, and the trouble I keep running into is the the butter keeps leaking out in the oven whenever I roll the crust thin. Not super thin, maybe 1/8 inch. Doesn’t happen as much when I roll it thicker but then it doesn’t cook properly and takes away from the overall texture I’d like for the pie. I do keep the butter super cold and put the filled pie in the freezer for 20 minutes before sticking them in the oven. Any advice on how I can get a thin pastry on the bottom without the butter leaking out? I was thinking maybe the butter pieces in my dough were too big and I should I try the grated frozen butter technique instead? Novice pie baker here, would love the advice! Thanks!

    1. Hi Mahima, when the pie dough is thicker, it has more structure. When it’s thinner– and if the pieces of butter are too large for the thickness– the butter will leak and/or the crust will taste greasy. I recommend working the butter into the dough more or starting out with smaller pieces of butter. Grating the butter with a box grater is a great idea in this case.

  7. Have you tried using a food processor to reduce handling time, given this is an all-butter crust?

    1. Hilari @ Sally's Baking Addiction says:

      Hi Eliane! I always prefer and encourage a pastry cutter. Food processors can quickly over-work pie dough, but in a pinch you can certainly use one.

  8. Hi Sally, hope you’re doing great. I have a question, what if I don’t have a food processor? What can I use? ‍♀️‍♀️

    1. Stephanie @ Sally's Baking Addiction says:

      Hi Teresa, We actually recommend a pastry cutter, or two forks, over a food processor. While they certainly can work, food processors are quick to over-work pie dough.

  9. Hi Sally,
    If freezing this, do you suggest reheating at all before serving?

    1. Hi Laura, which pie are you making with this crust? You can eat cold and cooked pie crust or room temperature or warm– depends on the pie’s filling.

      1. Woops, meant to post this on “magical chocolate chess pie” page! Seems like it would be better slightly warm, but not sure how to reheat it. I am planning to make it advance for thanksgiving and freezing it this weekend.

      2. I would warm it in a 300°F (149°C) oven, covered, for 15-20 minutes.

  10. Hi sally!!
    I couldn’t seem to fold the dough into a large even ball. It kept cracking and falling apart. What did I do wrong? Should it be a perfectly smooth ball before cutting in half? Thanks!

    1. Hi Cari, I’m just seeing this comment now. I’m glad to help. It won’t be a perfectly round ball– dough can be a little scrappy/flaky after mixing in the water. If the dough seems dry and is cracking and falling apart, it likely needs a little more water. Try adding another Tablespoon.

  11. Looks like a great recipe. I love all-butter pie crusts. Does the pie crust have to be thawed before blind baking?

    1. Hi Janie, if I place the shaped pie dough in the freezer before blind baking, I don’t usually thaw it. The point of the freezer is to help set the pie dough’s shape in the pie dish. The colder it is, the less likely it will melt down the sides of the dish.

      1. Thanks for the quick reply, Sally!

  12. I’ve made pie crust unsuccessfully a few times and always used store bought after that (which I didn’t find to be that great). I decided to give this a try to make mini turkey pot pies since I had all the ingredients already. I followed the recipe to a T and it came out AMAZING. I was completely blown away, could not believe how great the crust turned out. It had the most amazing texture and flavor! I am totally using this again and going to try a fruit pie next.

  13. Sally, I was wondering what the chemstry behind adding apple cide vinegar (or other recipes suggest lemon juice) is? Also just wanted to ask why some comments are closed on certain of your articles whilst others are open?

    1. Hi Mercy! Acid affects gluten development. A touch of vinegar (or lemon juice) will slow down the gluten formation in the pie dough, which in theory helps make crusts a bit more tender and flaky (and helps protect it from being over-worked.

  14. Hi there! Can I half this recipe to just make 1 pie crust, or does this recipe work best when it’s made as written? Thanks!! 🙂

    1. Hi Jess, I recommend making the dough as written. You can freeze the 2nd pie crust for another time.

  15. If I’m trying to make one double crusted cherry pie and a single crusted pecan pie, will this recipe be enough or should I make extra?

    1. Stephanie @ Sally's Baking Addiction says:

      Hi Sam, you would need to make this twice. Each recipe makes 2 crusts – so if you make it once you will have one top and one bottom crust, then you would need to make it a second time to have a bottom crust for your pecan pie (and you can freeze the other half). I hope this helps!

  16. Hi! I only have salted butter and I do not want to go back to the store. Any guess as to how much I should lessen the salt by? Maybe just do half a tsp? Thanks!

    1. Stephanie @ Sally's Baking Addiction says:

      Hi Dee, If using salted butter, reduce the amount of added salt to 1/2 teaspoon.

  17. what temperature and how long do i bake this once i’m ready to bake ?

    1. Hi Shay, follow the oven temperature given in the pie recipe you’ll be using. Some pies bake at 350F while others bake at 375 or 400F.

  18. I’m making a cold pie, so the crust needs to be baked before I add the filling. Do you happen to have temp and time for this? Thanks!

    1. Hi Hannah! I do. See my How to Blind Bake Pie Crust instructions.

  19. This is pretty much the same recipe I got from my mother-in-law many years ago. I used to do it with a pastry cutter but switched to a food processor – the dough is as good or better . The secret is to use the processor on pulse/low speed until the ingredients are combined then slowly drizzle in cold water until it just starts to crumb up. Should just be like little marbles.

  20. Hi Sally! In the process of making the all butter pie crust now. I followed all your steps to a T I think. I weighed out the flour to make sure it was the correct amount. And I rolled the dough out to 12 inches but when I put it in the pie dish which is 9 in, it barely reached the top of the pie dish. I didn’t have any excess. I’m making your brown sugar sweet potato pie, and the batter pretty much covered up the whole pie crust. Did I do something wrong? Just how thin should the pie crust be? I’m not using a deep dish pie pan either. Thank you!

    1. Hi Leanne, thank you so much for the comment. If rolling out to a 12 inch circle, you should have extra dough around the edges in a 9 inch pie dish, especially if you’re not using a deep dish pie pan. I always aim for about 1/8 inch thick. How deep is your pie dish?

      1. Hi thanks so much for the response! My pie dish is 2.06 in deep. I think I didn’t roll it out thin enough. Once the pie crust was baked it was thicker than I thought it was going to be. For the next pie I’m going to roll out the dough a lot thinner. Thank you!

  21. Hi! Does this recipe leave enough dough for the top of the pie as well, or is just enough to fill the base of the 9” pie plate?

    1. Hi Jeff, this recipe yields enough dough for 2 crusts– 1 for bottom and 1 for top of a 9 inch pie.

  22. I’ve tried this recipe multiple times and it never turns out well. It always comes out tough on the upper crust and still a bit soggy at the bottom if I cook it with the filling as some recipes call for (pumpkin). I barely work the dough, and 1/2 cup of ice cold water has never been enough to get it to ball at all, it’s always super dry and falling apart unless I add more water, like a cup of it, which is what I thought was making it turn out hard on the edges (even with pie crust covers on), but that doesn’t seem to be the issue. I would love to know how to get the dough to roll out as smooth as it looks in that picture!? Two stars because at least the rest of the pie is edible.

  23. OK Sally this was my first time making pie crust as an adult by myself so of course I came to your blog. I’ve used many of your recipes over the years without fail. I wasn’t sure which crust to make so I made both the traditional with shortening and also the all butter. I made pies with each to test, one with an old family recipe for chocolate chess pie (traditional crust) and one for your pumpkin pie (all butter crust). The all butter crust was a disaster. I spooned and leveled the flour, put it in a bowl in the freezer for a few hours and cut in frozen butter by barely pulsing with a food processor. I made both the day prior and kept them chilled until I was ready to use them. I put ice packs on my counter before I rolled and I let the dough sit out just long enough to be pliable. The traditional rolled out well and baked well. The all butter stuck to everything even after putting it back in the fridge several times (could still see dots of unmelted butter when rolling) so I used a lot more flour-maybe too much? The all butter also bubbled over when I blind baked (used parchment paper and lots of coins as weights) and the butter dripped to the bottom of the oven making a smoky mess! The all butter was so crunchy after it was pre-baked for pumpkin pie then baked again with filling. It was like cardboard! Any idea what could’ve gone wrong or should I just maybe stick to the traditional with shortening?

    1. Hi Sara, I’m so glad that you tried both pie crust recipes. (I strongly prefer the shortening and butter pie crust because it’s so much easier to work with). For this dough, however, it might be helpful to cut your butter into smaller pieces before mixing into the flour. Smaller pieces will break down a little easier and (likely) won’t stick to everything as you work with it. Even though your dough was sticky, it could have been thirsty– not enough water to help bring the butter and flour together. How much water did you add?

      1. Thank you for the response! I felt like the butter was pretty small but I’ll check for that next time. I honestly can’t remember how much water I added to this one but maybe too much?? I started with the recommended 1/2 c of ice water which is exactly what I used for the traditional but then I read somewhere about thirsty crust so I think I added more than 1/2 cup to the all butter crust but ugh I can’t remember exactly. I did notice after I made the discs that the all butter ones were bigger than the traditional discs. I’m wondering if the extra water/extra stickiness caused me to overwork it or maybe I let it sit out too long before rolling. This was the second one I made and worked with-for the traditional I actually took the temperature of the dough before I started rolling. I was a little more lax by the time I got to the all butter which was clearly a mistake haha. I have the second disc still so maybe I’ll see what happens with that one. The traditional was absolutely perfect though so in the future I’ll probably stick with that one.

  24. great texture! I used salted butter and just a dash of salt instead and it worked out well also

  25. My crust looked beautiful. It was easy to work with and didn’t shrink at all when baked. However, it was really tough. Following your advice that everything be really cold, I cut the butter into chunks and chilled those. They were really cold and solid when I started working them into the flour and it took a LOT of effort. Could that have overworked the dough and caused the crust to be tough? I’ll keep trying!

    1. Hi Fran, overworked pie dough will taste tough when baked. See if you can cut your butter into smaller pieces before working into the dough. That way you won’t have to work it so hard. I hope this helps for next time.

1 2 3 4

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

With kitchen-tested quality recipes and step-by-step tutorials, my goal is to give you the confidence to bake and cook from scratch.

Sally's signature

Recipes You’ll Love

Archives

Categories

Join the community on the 1st of every month as we tackle a new challenge recipe.Review Sally's Baking Challenge FAQ page if you have any questions.

View More

A tradition since 2013, every December we countdown to Christmas with 10 new cookie recipes in a row!

View More

The first week of every November is all about Thanksgiving Pies.

View More

My Cookbooks

Sally's Cookbooks

About Sally

Welcome to my Kitchen!

I’m Sally, a cookbook author, photographer, and blogger. My goal is to give you the confidence and knowledge to cook and bake from scratch while providing quality recipes and plenty of pictures. Grab a cookie, take a seat, and have fun exploring! more about Sally

×