Created By Fancy TopCake

This is a step by step tutorial on how to mold a camera from gum paste or modelling paste. It is designed to aid sugar artists to have a fore-knowledge on how such piece of art is created

See the process below.... 

Have you ever baked a cake, given it a quick poke with a finger and had it spring back, or stabbed with a skewer that comes out clean, then let it cool, cut it, and become completely dismayed to see that it’s under-cooked?
Many dense cakes like mud cakes can give you the illusion of being cooked even when they’re still under-cooked in the middle, so it’s great to have a few tricks up your sleeve to make sure those hours you’ve spent preparing and baking that cake aren’t wasted....

Yesterday I shared a cake quiz on our Facebook group page on the correct name of the flower and cake that appeared on the picture. I was so glad so many people got the answer correct. it was the Daffodil Flower!. The game show was "winner takes it all" so I am sorry for the others that got the answer correct after the first correct answer. Please try and be fast next time (Lol)

Daffodils are one of the earliest flowers to bloom in the spring and are often associated with springtime and rebirth.....

The oven temperature is critical when baking a cake, too hot and the top of the cake will begin to cook before the center of the cake, forcing the cake mixture to rise up through the crust causing it to look like a volcano. If this happens when you first make a cake, make a note to turn the oven down 5 or 10 degrees next time. All ovens do vary in temperature so an oven thermometer can be useful if you think your oven is too hot.

Our esteemed Bakers and cake lover, In today's segment of Admin's Helpful Tutorial Series, we bering to you the Daisy Flower

The name daisy comes from "day's eye" because the flower is only open during the day and closes up at night. Another name is "thunder flower" since it blooms in the summer when thundershowers are common. In addition, the daisy is believed to keep away lightening. For this reason, it was also kept indoors.

Dahlia, which means "valley," is a reference to the 18th century botanist  Andreas Dahl from Sweden, though it is unclear as to why the flower received his surname instead of being named after one of the first Spanish botanists to study it. Dahlia flowers belong to the Asteraceae family, a group that includes sunflowers, asters and daisies. "Asteraceae" means "star," referring to the star shape of the dahlia blossom.