How to Make Cloud Bread with Only 3 Ingredients

It looks just like a puffy cloud!

We find some of the best food trends on TikTok. Like whipped coffee, White Claw slushies, frog bread…home chefs have created some crazy stuff over the last couple months. For the most part, it’s all pretty easy to throw together, too!

Now, we have another TikTok trend to share, and it’s all kinds of fun. This heavenly cloud bread is made with three ingredients. How is such perfection possible?

What Is Cloud Bread?

There’s a good reason so many videos of cloud bread are popping up all over TikTok. It’s so easy to make, you could pretty much do it in your sleep. Plus, there are tons of ways to customize it. There’s the basic recipe, which requires eggs, white sugar and corn starch, but you can customize it with food coloring and extra ingredients, like vanilla extract.

Check out this stunning example from Instagram:

View this post on Instagram

A post shared by Shalean LaBerge|Steph Ghitis ✨ (@soflofooodie) on


Isn’t it pretty? As the TikTok video shows, it’s definitely not too hard to make—and it looks just like cotton candy on the inside! If you’re inspired by this and want to make more colorful treats to go with your bread, check out our list of rainbow recipes.

How to Make Cloud Bread

  • 3 egg whites
  • 30 grams white sugar (approximately 2-1/2 tablespoons)
  • 10 grams corn starch (approximately 1 tablespoon)

Whisk together egg whites in a bowl until frothy, then add sugar and corn starch and whisk until mixture forms peaks. Drop onto a cookie sheet in a dome shape, and bake for about 25 minutes at 300° F.

You can make a keto-friendly cloud bread, too. It skips the sugar and corn starch, but incorporates the egg yolks.

100 Recipes for Homemade Bread
1 / 100

Popular Videos

Emily Hannemann
Emily adores both food and writing, so combining those passions as a writer for Taste of Home makes perfect sense. Her work has also appeared in Birds & Blooms and on TV Insider. When she’s not eating peanut butter straight from the jar, you'll find her running or birdwatching. Emily is currently a journalism graduate student at the University of Missouri.