Why didn’t my cookies bake?

How do you fix cookies that won’t bake?

For a quick fix, try reducing the oven temperature by 25°F. If you don’t see better results, next time substitute some lighter ingredients, like bleached flour or granulated sugar, or reduce the amount of liquid sugars (molasses, honey, corn syrup) in the recipe. Cookies are pale on top and burnt on bottom.

How long do you bake cookies for at 350?

Place one baking sheet at a time onto center rack of preheated 350 degree F oven. Bake until cookies are golden around the edges, still have pale tops, and are soft in the center, about 8 to 10 minutes. (Do not overbake! They will firm up more during cooling.)

What makes cookies chewy vs cakey?

Higher white sugar to brown sugar ratios will produce a more crisp and crunchy cookie while higher brown sugar to white sugar ratios will produce a more soft and chewy cookie. Dark brown sugar will up the chewiness even more.

How do you keep chocolate chip cookies from going flat?

9 Tips to Remember

  1. Use Real Butter and Keep It Cool. The low melting point of butter may be what makes your cookies flat. …
  2. Use Shortening. …
  3. Chill Dough Twice. …
  4. Use Parchment Paper or a Silicone Liner. …
  5. Measure Precisely. …
  6. Use Fresh Baking Soda. …
  7. Use Optional Add-Ins. …
  8. Buy an Oven Thermometer.
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How soft should butter be when baking cookies?

It should be soft enough that your finger will make an imprint with zero resistance, but not so warm that the butter looks shiny or greasy (or is melted completely, which happens around 90°F).

Can I Rebake cookies that are too soft?

You can even rebake cookies long after they’re cool to restore crispness or freshness. … Turns out the cookies weren’t quite done when you took them from the oven and they’re soft and mushy. Pop them back in the oven for an extra minute or two until they’re golden brown.

Why are my cookies not chewy?

Cookies not baked long enough. Using too much flour or the wrong kind of flour. Too many eggs or other liquids in the dough. Too high a ratio of brown sugar to white sugar.