Make Your Own Powdered Sugar with Sucanat

This little cooking tidbit makes me very excited! I believe I had heard this tip before, but until Theresa reminded me in a recent post comment, I had forgotten to try it.

Did you know that you can make your own unprocessed powdered sugar from sucanat?  Uh-huh, it’s true!!!

I have been using an organic, unbleached powdered sugar as a slightly healthier alternative to regular powdered sugar. At least it is organic and at least it has not been bleached. But still…there are not many nutrients left in this type.

But if you make your own powdered sugar from sucanat, you’ve got a much healthier powdered sugar. And would you like me to tell you how EASY it is to make powdered sugar?? Here, let me show you…

You need two things:  A Blender and Sucanat 

Put no more than two cups of sucanat in your blender at one time. I poured in four cups the first time I tried and it took forever to get it all “powdered”. Two cups at a time actually saves time, even if you need more than two cups of powdered sugar for a recipe.

Put the lid on your blender (always a good idea, right?). Blend up the sucanat for just a few seconds until it turns powdery.

Check out what happens when you take the lid off the blender. They don’t call it powdered sugar for nothin’…

And there you have it…homemade powdered sugar from sucanat.

I have only used this powdered sugar to make a chocolate fudge frosting (and yes, I’ll be sharing the recipe). I would imagine it will work for other recipes, but I’m pretty sure the frosting won’t ever be the color white. :)  Wowza, I can not wait to experiment with more recipes using homemade powdered sugar. Look out everyone!

(Actually, the recipes may be few and far between. My family really doesn’t need to be eating that much sugar, even if it is healthier!)

So, what do ya think? What can we make with our homemade powdered sugar??? 
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Find many of your Sucanat questions answered here!

Recipes we’ve created so far to use with your Sucanat Powdered Sugar…

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Comments

  1. says

    Oh wow, great idea and tip!! Thank you! On special occasions we love sprinkling a little powdered sugar over our French Toast, so this would be a very nice, healthier alternative. :-)

    [Reply]

  2. says

    I was wondering about “healthy” powdered sugar the other day when I made icing for cinnamon rolls. I’m so glad to know that it’s super easy to make!! Now if I can just used to the smell of sucanat…

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  3. Courtney says

    I’ve been making my own powdered sugar for quite a while. I use a coffee grinder though. Works great in every recipe I’ve tried!

    [Reply]

  4. Bethany B. says

    I am so excited about this tip!!!!!! We have a few favorite family recipes that use powdered sugar & it pained me greatly to buy it. Yay, thanks so much!!!

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  5. says

    How long do you blend it? I’ve tried to make my own powdered sugar before and it still tasted grainy in the recipe after blending until it LOOKED powdered.

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    Mine was fine after probably 25 seconds? Maybe different blenders make different powders?

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  6. Janet Kiessling says

    ((((((((((HUGS)))))))))))) – again!!!:0)
    You have no idea how hard it is to find the right powdered sugar to cook with for our kiddos who can’t have that reg. sugar. Trader Joes won’t carry it, Smart & Final – only on a whim, that leaves Whole Foods – & they only buy it by two bags at a time – so we clean them out! And Thursday is the cooking day – I Will Be trying organic sugar in the blender – til it looks like powder! I’ll let you know how it turns out!!!

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  7. Robyn O. says

    THANK YOU!!! I dug up a gazillion carrots from my garden and wanted to make a carrot cake with cream cheese frosting, but didn’t want to compromise on the frosting, so I just bagged the whole thing and made carrot soup. It was good, but when you’re dreaming of carrot cake, it’s just no substitute. Now my dessert dreams can come true:)

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  8. Carmen says

    We do this! My husband makes the world’s best angel food cake from the eggs our hens lay, and he’s been doing it with homemade powdered sugar for sucanat for the past few months. The cakes aren’t pure white anymore, but the flavor is fantastic!

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  9. Brenda says

    Haven’t tried the Sucanat yet, but will soon. I did however think of you today and made another switch, when purchasing some Vanilla… I bought Organic Pure Vanilla Extract. Your blog is slowly transforming us!! I’m going to make a batch of my own soon. Thanks so much!

    [Reply]

    Brenda Reply:

    Oh, and I forgot to say… I love the subtle change to your website! NICE!

    [Reply]

  10. Jenny says

    I, too, have tried it in a coffee grinder and achieved grainy results. I’m excited to try it in my blender next time.

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  11. Marianne says

    Thanks for this info! Now I have to find a source for sucanat. I guess I will have to purchase it on line. Local stores are slowly going organic by the day, but so far no sucanat!

    [Reply]

  12. Pam Frohn says

    Love this idea. I’m thinking that it would help the sucanat dissolve a little better in some recipes that call for regular sugar too.

    Pam

    [Reply]

  13. says

    This is one real ingredient we haven’t tried yet! That and coconut oil. Slowly we are getting there, just picked up our 1/4 of grass fed beef yesterday!

    Heather

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  14. Kelly says

    I can’t believe you posted this! I just tried this yesterday afternoon because I’m trying to come up with a healthier frosting to decorate my sons’ birthday cakes with. I’m not having much success. :( I don’t think this is actually going to work for me though because I need to make colored frosting, and it definitely doesn’t turn white! :)

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  15. Christine says

    Ooooooooohhhh, I’ve been wanting to try sucanat, but was afraid to take the ($$) plunge! I don’t use sugar much… Now I’m just gonna have to try this!! Thanks for the wonderful tips, Laura!!

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  16. Blair says

    I’m not big on powdered sugar, but I have been using sucanat in all my recipes that call for white or brown sugar. I made a chocolate cake the other day, I used sucanat and the cake turned out grainy, but still very tasty. I made german chocolate cake icing, using sucanat, and the color was off, and the taste was different, but I was the only one to notice. Lol. Everyone else couldn’t stop saying how good it was. Secretly I was giving credit to the hard white wheat, and sucanat. Lol

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  17. JOellyn says

    I’m sending a like for this to a friend of mine. she is a butternut squash lover!! And I never would have thought to switch out the squash for pumpkin in a pie!! :)

    [Reply]

  18. JOellyn says

    Oops Link..

    [Reply]

    JOellyn Reply:

    Oh…completely duh morning….wrong topic. I am however totally amazed
    that you can make powdered sugar in the blender!! Awesome!!

    [Reply]

  19. Jami says

    This is awesome! Will try it! I always felt guilty using regular powdered sugar but the organic was a little pricey. Can’t wait to try it in one of your new ebooks I hope to win! Hee Hee!!

    [Reply]

  20. says

    I don’t have sucanat, but I do have organic sugar ~ Have you tried that in the blender?
    This would add a little more wholesome consistency to the yummmmmy “Almond Joys” I made recently with unsweetened organic coconut, yes??

    Wholesome Christmas goodies?? Is that crazy or what?

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  21. says

    I’ve been doing this with sucanat w/ honey for years. BUT I just got a tiny blender attachment for nuts and stuff that does an even better job than the big jar. It seemed if I did big amounts the bottom would get really hot and a bit melty in my Oster. I whilred almonds yesterday and was sooooo excited. Can’t wait to try it with the sucanat w/honey.
    When baking chocolate chip cookies etc. I use sucanat for brown sugar and suc. w/honey in place of white sugar. Great for switching a family over to something a bit more nutritive.

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  22. says

    You impress me! It’s amazing the things that can actually be made at home. Just the other day, I also discovered that evaporated milk and sweetened condensed milk can also be made at home with just basic staple ingredients that most home cooks already have.

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  23. Star says

    Wow! I had no idea! I wonder what you could do when you needed white powdered sugar though? I don’t use powdered sugar a lot, but mainly for birthday cakes, and sometimes you really do need the frosting to be white… Any ideas??

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  24. Deanna Peterson says

    I had heard you could do this but never tried it…can’t wait to get your frosting recipe, because that is the one thing I use powdered sugar for and that organic non bleached stuff is very clumpy and my frosting ends up with clumps…yucK!

    also, I have my sucanat in the exact same container hehe!

    thanks!

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  25. Cheryl says

    I’ve tried this with ‘regular’ white sugar with varying results. Will have to try this with Sucanat! Thanks again.

    [Reply]

  26. Carol E. says

    I am so glad you posted this. My kids love cinnamon toast for breakfast. I couldn’t figure out how to make it with the sucanat so that it would fit throught the screan of my Pampered Chef shaker. This worked great!

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  27. Mj says

    Great tip! I love to find new ways to use sucanat but I never thought about blending into powdered sugar! I cringe at the thought of giving my family regular powdered sugar and organic is hard to find in my small town. If I do find any it’s usually out of my price range. Will be trying this as soon as I restock on the sucanat, used the rest last night making cookies mmmmm :-)

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  28. says

    I don’t know why but I have always been afraid of sucanat. I never even knew what it looked like. Can it be used just like sugar, like to sweeten my tea?

    I’m so excited about this parade, it’s opening up a whole new world to me!

    [Reply]

    Camille Reply:

    Yes, Sarah! It works as a substitute for sugar. I do find, however, that it is not quite a s sweet as regular sugar in my coffee! It really has a nice, deep flavor.

    [Reply]

  29. says

    I’m thinking this would make some great icing for cinnamon rolls. We’re planning on making a big batch when we stay with my parents over Thanksgiving break.

    [Reply]

  30. Carla says

    sweet! I knew that you could do this with regular processed sugar, but I had not thought of trying it with unprocessed!

    [Reply]

  31. Merrilee says

    I think I have a recipe for no-bake cookies that calls for powdered sugar. That would work!
    Also, my kids like powdered sugar on crepes.

    [Reply]

    Carol E. Reply:

    Merrilee,
    Laura’s granola bars taste exactly like no-bake cookies.

    Carol

    [Reply]

  32. Julie says

    I love the puppy chow. this would be good to try. I have not tried sucanat because i have stock in regular organic sugar. maybe when that runs out.

    [Reply]

  33. Katie says

    This is such a great idea! I wonder how frosting made with it would taste? Or homemade marshmallows? I think that my marshmallow recipe calls for powdered sugar. I can’t remember.

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  34. Becky A. says

    I’ve been doing this for a while. Just an FYI: our family thinks the powdered sugar is REALLY sweet when used in recipes. Guess that’s b/c they’re getting nothing but sugar in their powdered sugar, huh? :)

    [Reply]

  35. says

    Oh my goodness! Duh! Sometimes you just need someone else to show you the obvious, huh? Thanks! As others have said, I don’t really use powdered sugar much anymore, but it’s nice to have the option!

    [Reply]

  36. Ashley Godoy says

    I commented on this under the giveaway on accident. I think this is a great idea and as not to put too many comments, I’d say I would like the muffin pan for the giveaway, if i won!

    [Reply]

  37. Carmen says

    I’ve never purchased sucanat. Does it affect the flavor much?

    I can imagine that icings wouldn’t be as “white” as using regular powdered sugar, but I could live with that. I’d love to try it with the Norwegian wedding cakes that I make – as the powdered sugar is the one unhealthy ingredient in the whole thing.

    [Reply]

  38. says

    I actually do this every time I use Sucanat. I have found that it doesn’t dissolve very well so I blend it in my Bullet blender. Now all my baked goods come out with no bits in it! :)

    [Reply]

  39. Micah says

    I had no idea! I avoid any recipe calling for powdered sugar because I won’t buy it. I can’t wait to try this!

    [Reply]

  40. Krista says

    Just FYI, powdered sugar contains a little cornstarch to help keep it from caking. You might want to consider adding 1 tsp corn starch (or arrowroot powder) to each cup of powdered sucanat. It may help recipes to react the same way with this substitution.

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  41. Kristi says

    This is great. I have made my own with evaporated cane juice but sucanat would be even better. I think I will have to try this with my marshmellow recipe that I am going to try to make with sucanat. I will let you know how it turns out. Thanks

    [Reply]

  42. Staci says

    I just made frosting with regular powdered sugar and was wondering if there were “healthy” ones out there for frosting, now I know, Thanks,

    What is the difference between evaporated cane juice and sucanant?

    [Reply]

  43. Kristina says

    Cinnamon roll icing! I use butter, cream cheese, vanilla extract and powdered sugar. Mmmmm…. warm cinnamon rolls….

    [Reply]

  44. cristy nave says

    I am glad to see this…have hard about doing it, but never have and wondered how it would turn out. Thanks for sharing and thanks for your blog – it is very helpful!
    Also, love the new look – nice, clean, and peaceful looking!

    [Reply]

  45. Jennifer says

    I was looking through my recipes the other day and I was wondereing if there was a healthier alternitive to the powdered sugar ive been using. Now I know, thank you!

    [Reply]

  46. Angela says

    I really need to buy some sucanat and start using it!!

    [Reply]

    Stephanie Reply:

    Hi Angela,
    Just wanted you to be aware that you will probably want to know ahead of time that you will need to get used to the taste. If you are used to white sugar, there is a taste difference. There are some foods that just don’t do well with Sucanat’s taste – ruhbarb (sp?) for one. Also, speaking of ruhbarb, one packet of powdered Stevia does a nice, healthy job of sweetening ruhbarb for cobbler or pie or crisp. Then I usually just use the small amount of sucanat for the cobbler part. Enjoy your Sucanat.

    [Reply]

    Jenni Reply:

    I guess I just think of sucanat as the healthy equivalent to brown sugar. If brown sugar won’t work in the recipe, I figure neither will sucanat most the time. Feel free to correct me if I’m wrong though because I am still learning! :)

    [Reply]

  47. says

    I need to stop being cheap and try sucanat!

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    I finally bought a small package at the health food store to try it out. If we like it I’ll hunt down some sucanat for a lower price.

    [Reply]

    Shannon Reply:

    I got a really good deal on Sucanat through Azure Standard. I think it was a 50lb bag, so I split it with friends.

    [Reply]

    Anna Reply:

    I buy mine from an Amish bulk foods store for an affordable price ($2.37/lb) Of course it’s way more expensive than white sugar, but I really don’t do a whole lot of baking so it lasts for quite a while. We use it on our hot oatmeal instead of brown sugar also.

    Stephanie Reply:

    Purchase it in bulk at Vitamin Cottage Natural Groceries. That will help with the cost a little.

    [Reply]

  48. Barbra says

    Would this work with raw sugar? It’s not as dark as sucanat… maybe I should try some. I don’t use powdered sugar much any more, now that I’m not baking cakes much. My two-year old and I were playing with Play Doh today and the sets we had were birthday cakes and cupcakes. I need to find a healthy cupcake recipe or just try and substitute. Actually, I did that with an extremely decadent chocolate cake recipe from an aunt of mine, put in some whole wheat flour with white. I served it to my in-laws telling them this was the “best” chocolate cake recipe ever! Surprise! Not the greatest…

    [Reply]

  49. Mandy says

    I have yet to find sucanat around here. I keep watching for Azure to start delivering here, but not yet.

    [Reply]

    Courtney Reply:

    Azure doesn’t have my location as a delivery spot either, but we are en route to another location that is, and they stop here for us so long as between the families who order we have a certain dollar amount. Might be worth checking on if you live near a routed delivery place, maybe you could meet up?

    [Reply]

  50. says

    Organic sugar is one thing my family has yet to change to… I’m intrigued and really want to… Is all organic sugar the same?

    [Reply]

    Stephanie Reply:

    Hi Jaclyn,
    Organic just means that the sugar cane fields should not be gmo and that there aren’t any pesticides or nasty things sprayed on the plants as they grow. Sucanat comes in organic and otherwise. SUgarCAneNATural is what Sucanat stands for. It still has the minerals and molasses that is bleached and stripped from sugar that is white. But remember, sugar is sugar – some more healthy because of not being processed as much – no matter whether it is organic or not.

    [Reply]

  51. april says

    Again, you continue to amaze me with your willingness to just try something new. What is a good price on sucanat?

    [Reply]

    Erin Reply:

    I don’t know if this is a good price, but I get mine for $1.89/lb.
    at my local co-op. I noticed the pre-packaged sucanat is way
    more expensive so I assume I’m getting a decent price by buying it in
    the bulk section, though I only buy a few pounds at a time.

    [Reply]

    Holly Reply:

    I can get mine for $1.27 a lb at an Amish bulk food store here in Va. It’s
    almost the same price as white sugar!

    [Reply]

    Miracle Quelle Reply:

    Probably depends on the area you live. I used to think $2/lb was a good price, and now I get it for $1.35

    [Reply]

    Holly Reply:

    Holy cow, I wish I could find it for those prices! The only source I’ve found near me so far is over $3.50/lb!

    [Reply]

  52. Martha says

    I only use demerara sugar, because it’s less expensive than sucanat, so I tried making powdered sugar from it, and it worked!!! I’m so happy to be able to make this from sugar I have, instead of having to run to the store when we’re out of powdered sugar.
    Thanks for the tip!

    [Reply]

  53. DorthyM says

    Thank you, Laura! I never knew what succanat looked like. Do you use succanat in your lighter baked goods as well? or would it turn the baked goods darker? Like say a white cake?

    [Reply]

    Amanda Reply:

    It does make baked goods a little lighter, but so does whole wheat flour. If you were looking to make a perfectly white wedding cake, you might want to use the processed stuff. But, for everyday home baking, succanat and whole wheat flour allow you to make much more wholesome and very filling treats for your family.

    [Reply]

    Amanda Reply:

    I meant to say “darker” not “lighter.”

    [Reply]

  54. says

    Wow, thanks for posting this! I thought powdered sugar was some mysterious space age concoction, lol. I make plain butter frosting with just powdered sugar, butter, and vanilla. Now we can make it with more pure ingredients for their birthdays. We’ll have to try your chocolate frosting soon.
    Thanks!

    [Reply]

  55. says

    Oh, God bless you!!!!! I thought I’d never be able to use powdered sugar again since all the stuff in stores has genetically modified cornstarch in it. Thank you soooooooooooo much!!!!!

    [Reply]

    Kristin Reply:

    Organic powdered sugar has NON-GMO cornstarch. Trader Joe’s brand is usually the cheapest. Though Whole Foods sells it in the 360 line and there are two other brands sold in the organic/natural foods section of my local grocery store. Can’t be beat in buttercream frosting. Though, every brand of organic powdered sugar I have tried has been lumpy, so I’d suggest sifting the powdered sugar, then spooning into desired measuring cup and leveling off like you would flour, to get a more accurate measurement.

    [Reply]

  56. Rebekah says

    Brilliant! Can’t wait to try it. I just made 4x the recipe for buttercream frosting for my daughter’s pink castle cake. Yuck! Next time I’ll give this one a try!

    [Reply]

  57. says

    I especially love tips like this ’cause I always seem to run out of things like powdered sugar when I’m in the middle of a recipe. (And 10 miles from the nearest store, and I do most of my heavy cooking after the little one is in bed.) So, thanks!

    [Reply]

  58. Paula says

    I am curious if it is powdery enough to use in whip cream? I was once out of powdered sugar, so I put regular sugar in the food processor to turn it into “powdered” sugar. It did not powder it enough and our whipped cream was rather crunchy (my husband later said it was also a fire hazard as sugar is highly flammable). Maybe the blender works better than the food processor for this task?

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    Yes, this would definitely work with whipped cream!

    [Reply]

    Kara Reply:

    I was wondering about the flammable thing too! Static electricity in sugar dust can cause combustion. Would the same apply to Sucunat?

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    I guess so, but it really doesn’t take but a couple of minutes to make the sucanat into powdered sugar so when I make it, it doesn’t even get hot.

    [Reply]

  59. Lisa says

    Can I make this with cane sugar? I did not find sucanat at Whole Foods so I bought organic cane sugar.

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    Wow, I’m surprised you couldn’t find sucanat at Whole Foods? Did they have rapadura? It’s the same thing – sometimes I forget to mention it.

    I would imagine you can make this with cane sugar but I have never tried.

    [Reply]

    Sana Reply:

    I think (but am not positive) that sucanat and “gur” (available in Pakistani/
    Indian stores) are the same thing except that gur comes in larger pieces and
    you have to grind it yourself. If that is the case, I have seen the same
    thing available in Mexican stores. (Beware, that the chunks I am referring
    to can be a pain to grind. I broke a food processor once doing this. Thus,
    it is best to buy the most moist chunks you can find.)

    That said however, I have baked extensively with it. I have my own healthier
    version of banana bread and pumpkin pie that work very well with gur.

    [Reply]

  60. Linda says

    Is there any allergen information on the label for the sucanat?

    Linda

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    I don’t see any on my labels. It just lists the ingredient as “dehydrated cane sugar juice” but that’s it!

    [Reply]

  61. Lindsey says

    Whole Foods might have Sucanat in their Bulk Bins. I got some at my local Whole Foods (Novato, CA). I forget how much I paid, but it wasn’t more than $2 a pound. Thanks for the recipe!

    [Reply]

  62. Rebecca says

    I loved the molasses sucanat, but had to switch to the honey, because my husband was getting severe headaches from it. I get mine through our local co-op. I think I’ll try that with our honey sucanat :)

    [Reply]

  63. Gena says

    Yeah! I grew up eating german pancakes with powdered sugar and lemon on top. Now I am not afraid of them! =)

    Per Person:
    1/4 flour
    1/4 milk
    1 egg
    Dash salt

    I put the milk, flour and acid in the blender the night before so it soaks over night.

    Next morning I put the eggs and salt in, blend it again and pour them into my preheated pans in a 400 degree oven with yummy butter melted into the pans. I just wait until they are golden brown and have beautiful peaks!

    Then I top it with your lovely powdered sugar idea and fresh lemon juice. Yum!

    [Reply]

  64. jessica W says

    if u need white powdered sugar for a recipe, u may consider using florida crystals with cornstach/potato starch or tapioca starch/ whichever your diet will allow u to consume.
    all powdered sugar is anyway is refined sugar and cornstarch… also one may consider agave nectar in helping to limit how much sugar they use in sweetening pies such as rhubarb re: Angela’s post. ( i wouldn’t use only agave nectar but its sweetness should help u have to put less sugar and its low glycemic)

    [Reply]

  65. Cheryl says

    I have to admit that I haven’t tried the powdered sucanat frosting, but plan to. As for grinding things in the blender, I discovered that you can make fluffy popcorn salt by grinding Real Salt, or probably any sea salt, in the blender until it is powdery & it will stick to popcorn just like regular popcorn salt & tastes better too.

    [Reply]

  66. Jessica says

    Is it possible to do this with turbinado?

    [Reply]

    Laura Reply:

    Yes, I believe it would, although I haven’t tried it before.

    [Reply]

  67. says

    Thank you, thank you, thank you, for freeing me forever from my don’t-buy-powdered-sugar-because-we-never-use-it-don’t-use-it-because-we-never-have-it deadlock. It took a while to powder 4 cups of sucanat with a coffee grinder, but the stuff was so easy to reduce to a fine powder that I wonder why no one has ever talked about doing it with white sugar. We hadn’t had a frosted cake in over a decade because I am just too lazy to make boiled icing. The frosting drought is over!

    [Reply]

  68. dawn says

    You should really wait a few minutes before opening lid inhaling dust like that is extremely detrimental to your lungs I would never make anything like that with out a mask even if its only sugar

    [Reply]

  69. Rhonda Carroll says

    Hi Laura,
    Do you ever use sucanat with honey or as they now call it honey granules? It is lighter in color and doesn’t have as strong a flavor as the regular sucanat. It is made very similar to regular sucanat. When I first started buying sucanat you had the choice of sucanat with molasses (now just regular sucanat) or sucanat with honey (now called honey granules). I use the honey granules in place of any recipe that I would use white sugar and I use sucanat in place of any recipe that calls for brown sugar. The honey granules also do a great job in the blender to make powdered sugar for icings for cinnamon rolls, etc. or when you want a lighter tasting icing. I buy mine at the Bread Beckers out of Woodstock, Georgia. They have a store or you can buy it on-line.

    [Reply]

    LindseyforLaura@HHM Reply:

    Laura hasn’t tried it yet.

    [Reply]

  70. Pamela Kelly says

    Just saw the post about the sucanat with honey, which had occurred to me, also, as an alternative to the sucanat for a lighter color (my evap. cane juice from grocery is light, for some reason). Also wondered about mentioning Bread Beckers as a possible supplier link for your blog; they have a very instructive business with class videos available to watch online for free. Thank you for all your excellent ideas, posts, and suggestions, Laura — great sense of humor, too (somehow I stumbled on your peach milkshake….always funny in retrospect but not at the time….:-)!).

    [Reply]

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