Published at Sunday, September 22nd, 2019 - 12:34:45 PM. Cake. By Burnell Gladu.
Once all of your cakes have been baked and cooled, you can frost them. (Important tip: Loosen the parchment from the edges of the cake layers all the way around the pan.) Just like you did with the cake batter, it is important to evenly distribute the same amount of frosting between each cake layer (measure the amount that it takes to cover the layer) so that your cake is even and stays level. An inexpensive level from the local hardware store can help you.
Should I get fondant vs. buttercream frosting? In my opinion, this decision comes down to one of taste vs design. People who make wedding cakes love fondant because it frees up their design possibilities. You can color fondant to any shade (think Tiffany blue!), mold it to any shape, and it’s easy for the baker to work with.If you plan on an elaborate design, or prefer an untextured look, fondant is for you. Be warned, however, that many people don’t like the way fondant tastes. It has a thick waxy feeling to it and is very sweet. It’s something to be tasted before purchased. Buttercream frosting is when your focus is on taste. Hello people?! It’s got the word ”butter” AND ”cream” in it. The word alone tastes delicious! Buttercream is more of a traditional frosting style for wedding cakes, because of it’s white color and universal taste appeal. It can be used for almost any cake flavor (fruit filled, chocolate, vanilla, etc.).
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