This creative recipe features raisins and homemade cinnamon "chips" to produce rich, mouthwatering scones. I think they're best served warm with lemon curd or butter and jelly. —Mary Ann Morgan, Cedartown, Georgia
Serve these for breakfast or a brunch. They're also a great after-school snack. They freeze well besides—simply thaw, warm and serve when you need them.
We live in a cherry-producing region—and every guest expects to find some on our table! My husband and I have three children...20,11 and 9.
In Bend, Oregon, Loraine Meyer bakes these light, fluffy scones that are loaded with dried cranberries and topped with cinnamon-sugar. "I take them to breakfast meetings, serve them at brunches, and share them with neighbors and friends," she says.
“You can use any dried fruit for these tender scones, but my favorite is a mix of dried cranberries and golden raisins,” says Della Dunsieth of New Castle, Pennsylvania. “Don’t overmix or you’ll have a hard, dense scone.”
My daughter started making these as a "healthy" alternative to cookies since we seem to like cookies of any kind. I've never been able to eat just one, so this recipe seemed perfect for us. —Nichole Jones, Idaho Falls, Idaho
I was happy to discover this recipe. The small quantity is just what I was looking for in my quest for recipes for two. Happily, there can be a few left over for a snack later. The nice flavor of these scones makes them a favorite.
-Ruth LeBlanc, Nashua, New Hampshire
"These moist scones have a mild peppery bite and go great with soup for a light lunch," says Mary Ann Dell of Phoenixville, Pennsylvania. “Parmesan and smoked mozzarella cheese also work just fine in this recipe.”
I made these lovely scones one day when looking for a way to use up leftover pumpkin, and I was so excited with the results. I often use my food processor to stir up the dough just until it comes together. It's so simple to prepare this way. —Brenda Jackson, Garden City, Kansas