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Dulce De Leche Cake (Golden Key Cake)

Dulce de Leche Cake is one of the best caramel cakes out there. It has dulce de leche in the cake, soaking syrup and the cream, and the hazelnuts add a very pleasant crunch. This cake is among 5 of my favorite cakes as every bite is perfectly soft, moist and delicious.

If you are like me and love dulce de leche, you must try these incredible dulce de leche macarons, this apple and dulce de leche pastry, and my favorite crispy wafer cookies with dulce de leche.

Slice of 4-layer dulce de leche cake on a plate with fork.

A slice of the rectangle version of the Dulce de Leche Cake.

Dulce de Leche Cake

If you’re a fan of caramel or dulce de leche you’ll fall in love with this cake from the first bite. Everywhere I bring this stunner I have people come up to me to share that they absolutely loved the Dulce de Leche cake, followed by “can I have the recipe for it, please?”.

Among the Russian community, this cake is also known as Golden Key cake, because it resembles a caramel candy with the same name we grew up eating. The little caramel was basically cooked down dulce de leche in a wrapper and was a favorite for many. Now we have the flavors of Golden Key candy and Dulce de Leche in each spoonful of this cake.

Slice of an eight-layer cake made with dulce de leche.

A slice of the round version of the Dulce de Leche Cake.

What is Dulce de Leche? 

If you have never tried dulce de leche before, you are in for a big treat. It is basically sweetened condensed milk that has been cooked into a fantastic, caramel-like substance.

Of course, you can buy it pre-made, but here’s how you can make it at home. Transfer sweetened condensed milk into a glass jar and seal it with a lid. Place it in a pot, cover the jar with water and cook for 2.5 hours. Let the dulce de leche come to room temperature. Use this version in place of pre-made dulce de leche (it’s so simple!).

Visual image of caking showing answer to "what is dulce de leche?"

Caramel Cake Recipe

It sounds dramatic, but this caramel cake recipe is a treat for all your senses. It smells incredible, tastes even better, and it looks amazing. This dessert is perfect for special occasions such as baby showers, wedding showers, or even an actual wedding.

Even though the dulce de leche cake has caramel in every layer, the flavors and sweetness are perfectly balanced so the cake is not overly sweet.

You guys just have to make it – if you like caramel, I promise you’ll love this caramel cake!

Image of a caramel cake recipe made into a round, chocolate-covered cake.

Components in this Caramel Cake Recipe

This cake has several components to it. Here is a quick summary of what you’ll need to create for this gorgeous caramel cake recipe.

  • Cake. This caramel cake recipe uses a basic, but delicious, dulce de leche sponge cake that is also made with sour cream.
  • Soaking syrup. The rich soaking syrup is what makes this cake so moist and flavorful. Every layer of cake is doused in the incredible flavor.
  • Cream and toppings. In between each layer of cakes lies a creamy dulce de leche frosting. The frosting is also used to ice the cake, which is then topped with roasted hazelnut and/or chocolate sprinkles.

Four layer cake with chocolate shavings and roasted hazelnuts made from a caramel cake recipe.

Tip for Making this Dulce de Leche Cake Recipe

If you have decided to make this dulce de leche cake recipe (and you really should!), these tips and tricks will help guide you along the way.

  • Sift in your flour. Sifting may seem like an unnecessary step, but it isn’t. When you use a sifter, not only do any clumps in the flour get broken up, but sifting actually aerates your flour, helping you make a lighter, more airy cake.
  • Make the pans nonstick: When you are baking the cake layers, it is important to keep the cake from sticking. You can do this by either using a baking mat, by greasing the baking pan with butter and flour, by using parchment paper, or by lining it with foil and spraying with non-stick spray.
  • Do not overbake the cake. If the cake is overbaked, the layers will become dry instead of the moist layers this dulce de leche cake recipe is known for.
  • Use a squeeze bottle. The dulce de leche cake recipe’s soaking syrup needs to be applied evenly to the cake layers. The easiest way to do that, by far, is a food-safe squeeze bottle. But a brush or a spoon will work as well.
  • Roast hazelnuts. Do not be tempted to skip this step. Roasting caramelizes the nuts and releases all it’s beautiful flavor and aroma.
  • Hazelnut substitute. If you can’t find hazelnuts or don’t care for them, switch them out for roasted walnut chunks instead.
  • Choose your chocolate topping. I opted to make this cake by covering the outside with these amazing flakes of chocolate. However, you could swap that for chocolate sprinkles, or making a simple ganache to drizzle over the top of the cake.

Close up shot of a cake slice from a dulce de leche cake recipe.

Alright, let’s get to it now!

How to Make Dulce de Leche Cake

  • Measure your ingredients for the dulce de leche cake layer.

Ingredients for a dulce de leche cake.

  • Use a stand mixer to whip together the egg, sugar, and salt for about 15 minutes.
  • Meanwhile, in a medium bowl, whisk together sour cream, dulce de leche and baking soda until there are no clumps remaining.
  • Slowly fold in the dulce de leche batter to the first batter without deflating.
  • Sift in flour and baking powder, then fold until incorporated.

Visual step by step instructions of how to make dulce de leche cake layer.

  • Pour the dough atop two baking sheets and spread each into an even layer, then bake and let cool completely.

How to bake a dulce de leche cake aka Golden Key Cake

  • To make the caramel soaking syrup, combine the evaporated milk and dulce de leche until smooth.
  • Add syrup to a squirt bottle.
  • Roast hazelnuts on a rimmed baking sheet.
  • Let nuts cool, then skin and chop the nuts, set aside.

How to make a soaking syrup for a dulce de leche cake.

How to make the Caramel Cream:

  • Let the butter & cream cheese come to room temperature.

Ingredients for the dulce de leche cake frosting.

  • Whip together cubed cream cheese and butter.
  • Add dulce de leche in two batches, whipping after each.
  • Fold in whipped topping/cream.

Visual step by step instructions for icing on a dulce de leche cake.

How to Assemble the Dulce de Leche Cake

  • Carefully flip each cake upside down and peel off the baking mat.
  • Cut each cake evenly in half, for a total of four layers.
  • Pour the soaking syrup evenly over the cake with the squirt bottle.
  • Spread the caramel cream over one layer of the cake evenly.
  • Add crushed hazelnuts to the top.
  • Top with the second layer and repeat until you all four layers are done.
  • Cover the entire cake with the caramel cream once all four layers are together.
  • Finish with the decor of your choice then top with roasted hazelnuts.

Visual step by step directions for how to assemble a layered dulce de leche cake.

  • Let the cake sit in the fridge for a few hours so the flavors can meld.
  • Serve and enjoy!

Check Out Even More Cake Recipes:

Dulce de Leche Cake

4.92 from 153 votes

Dulce de Leche Cake is one of the best caramel cakes out there. It has dulce de leche in the cake, soaking syrup and the cream, and the hazelnuts add a very pleasant crunch. 

Author: Marina | Let the Baking Begin
Course: Dessert
Cuisine: American, Russian
Keyword: caramel cake, dulce de leche cake
Calories: 287 kcal
Prep Time: 2 hours
Cook Time: 25 minutes
Total Time: 5 hours 25 minutes
Servings: 20 servings


Dulce de Leche Cake Ingredients

Dulce de Leche Syrup (whisk or blend together)


  • 2 cup whole hazelnuts

Dulce de Leche Cream

  • 8 oz butter, unsalted, room temperate
  • 8 oz cream cheese, room temperature
  • 14 oz dulce de leche 14 oz = 1 can
  • 16 oz whipped topping or heavy whipping cream


How to Make the Dulce de Leche Cake Layers

  1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees with the baking rack in the middle.

    For a rectangular cake: Line 2 large 12" x 18" or 15" x 21" baking sheet pans lined with parchment or silicone mats & set aside (alternatively butter and flour the sheet pans).

    For a round cake - butter and flour three 8-inch round cake pans*

  2. Mixture 1: In a bowl of a stand mixer whip together 4 eggs, 1 cup sugar, and ½ tsp salt for ~10 minutes. Eggs should be whipped until the mixture flows off the beater in a ribbon that takes 2-3 seconds to disappear.  

  3. Mixture 2: When the eggs are almost done whipping, in a medium bowl whisk together 1 cup sour cream, 1 can dulce de leche and 1 tsp of baking soda until no lumps of dulce de leche are seen. The mixture will increase in volume from the baking soda, so make sure to use big enough bowl.

  4. Combine: Fold the two mixtures together, being careful not to overmix and deflate the batter. 

  5. Add the dry: Sift in 2 cups of flour and 2 teaspoons of baking powder, then fold the batter until fully incorporated. Do not overmix or the cake will be tough. 

  6. Pour & Bake: Divide the batter between the 2 prepared baking sheet pans (or 3 rounds ones for a round cake) into an even layer. Bake for ~9 minutes for the rectangular pans or ~12 min for round cake pans, or until the top is lightly golden and springs back when touched, or when the toothpick inserted into the middle comes out clean. Remove from the oven, allow to cool for 5 minutes, then invert onto a cooling rack to cool completely.

How to Roast Hazelnuts

  1. Roast: Preheat oven to 325F° with the baking rack in the center.

    Place the hazelnuts onto a rimmed baking sheet and bake for about 15 minutes, tossing the nuts about every 4 minutes and tasting to see if they're roasted to your liking. Remove from the oven and allow to cool completely.

  2. Skin the hazelnuts: Add the nuts to a ziplock bag and keep shaking and rubbing the hazelnuts between the palms of your hands until the skin is removed. Next, shake the bag so that hazelnut skins sink to the bottom of the bag, and remove the nuts to a separate bowl, discarding the skins. 

    Leave 20 or so hazelnuts whole, chop the rest of the nuts with a sharp knife to a medium size, or pulse a few times in the food processor, or add to a ziplock bag and crush with a rolling pin.

How to make the Caramel Soaking Syrup

  1. Combine the evaporated milk and the dulce de leche with a whisk or an immersion blender until smooth. Pour into a squirt bottle if available.

How to make the Caramel Cream

  1. If using heavy whipping cream instead of whipped topping, whip the cream with a mixer until medium peaks and refrigerate.

  2. Whip 8 oz of cubed room temperature butter and 8 oz cubed cream cheese for about 4-5 minutes or until the mixture is very fluffy. Scrape down the bowl several times throughout. Add the dulce de leche in 2 additions and whip after each until just incorporated. 

  3. Fold in the refrigerated whipped cream (or whipped topping) into the caramel cream in two additions. 

How to Assemble the Caramel Cake

  1. Flip each cake upside down and peel off the parchment paper or the silicone mat from the back. Cut the rectangular cakes widthwise into two equal pieces (you will have 4 cake layers now). For the round cakes use a long serrated knife to split each cake layer in half, horizontally (giving you 6 total layers).

  2. Reserve about 2 cups of cream and set aside (1 1/2 cups for a round cake)

    Place a dab of frosting onto the serving plate. Now top with the fist cake layer and press to adhere. Layer the cake by soaking each layer with the soaking syrup, then spreading some caramel cream and sprinkling some chopped hazelnuts. Repeat the process with the rest of the layers.

  3. Add the final layer, then use 1 1/2 cups of the reserved caramel cream (1 1/4 cups for round) to cover the top and sides of the cake.

  4. Cover the cream with chocolate flakes by sprinkling the top and pressing it against the sides. OR prepare chocolate ganache and pour it over the top of the cake.

  5. Use the remaining cream ( 1/2 cup for rectangular or 1/4 cup for round) to pipe on cake top and decorate with whole roasted hazelnuts (use chopped hazelnuts for round version).

To serve:

  1. Refrigerate the cake for about 2-3 hours before serving. Serve cold or room temperature.

Nutrition Facts
Dulce de Leche Cake
Amount Per Serving
Calories 287 Calories from Fat 162
% Daily Value*
Fat 18g28%
Saturated Fat 9g56%
Cholesterol 63mg21%
Sodium 174mg8%
Potassium 242mg7%
Carbohydrates 26g9%
Sugar 20g22%
Protein 5g10%
Vitamin A 530IU11%
Vitamin C 1.3mg2%
Calcium 142mg14%
Iron 0.8mg4%
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.

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Marina | Let the Baking Begin

Welcome to Let the Baking Begin! I'm Marina and my love and passion for eating only the most delicious foods drive me to share that love here on Let the Baking Begin (since 2009). With over 20 years of experience in the kitchen, you know the recipes are tested and retested until perfect. I'm so happy to have you here. Enjoy! Read more...

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  • Sherry

    Made this yesterday for a birthday. Didn’t have nuts, but otherwise followed the recipe. I thought it would be way to rich for most of my friends, but everyone loved it! No problems during the process. Just takes patience. Thanks for sharing.

    · Reply
  • karenf

    Where do I begin? My 8 inch round layers took 19 minutes to bake. I was unable to remove all the skins from the nuts. [This could have been my ineptitude, but it was too time consuming and I wouldn’t do it again.] This should have been assembled on a wire rack and/or instructions should have stated to let the syrup soak in completely before proceeding. There is NO chocolate mentioned in the ingredient list at all. But most importantly, there is no sugar in the frosting or ‘cream’ mixture. Seriously? The dulce de leche was not enough to sweeten the butter, cream cheese and whipping cream. I added 3/4 cup of 10x sugar before I could proceed. The cake is just okay and we will eat it. Too much effort and expense to be done again.

    · Reply
  • Jade

    Hello, I saw that you said it’s possible to use heavy whipping cream to make your own whipped cream. If we go for this option, do you sweeten the cream and how much sweetener do you use? Thank you. I can’t wait to try this!

    · Reply
  • Carla McCabe

    Thank you for the recipe. Today, I baked four six-inch (15 cm) round layers of this Dulce de Leche Cake, to use for a Valentine’s Day celebration. I baked just the cake layers today and froze them. I will use them later. I made the cake layers using 2 1/4 cups (9 ounces / 360 g) of cake flour rather than 2 cups of all-purpose flour, using the standard ration of 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons of cake flour for every cup of all-purpose flour called for by the recipe. The layers *look* great, and the batter tasted delicious when I licked the rubber spatula I used to fold the flour into the batter. I look forward to making and trying out the other recipe components, although I may make some tweaks of my own. For example, I think I willl probably add some Frangelico (hazelnut liqueur) to the soaking syrup. I will almost certainly coat the outside of the cake with ganache, and I may tweak the recipe for the filling as well. I’ll let you know how it turns out.

    · Reply
  • Carla McCabe

    Over the years, I have become accustomed to relying on using the right ingredients for the purpose, and measuring major ingredients by weight for consistent accuracy. I would like to bake this cake for a Valentine’s Day gathering, and I have some questions. (1) What kind of flour do you recommend for this cake – cake flour (4 ounces, or 113 g, per cup,) or all-purpose flour (4.5 ounces, or 125 g, per cup)? (2) Where I live, a can of purchased dulce de leche contains 13.5 ounces, or 380 g. That seems close enough to make no difference, but I want to be sure. (3) When whipping the eggs, sugar, and salt in Step 1, do you use the whisk attachment on your stand mixer? (4) In Step 3, when mixing Mixture 2, do you use a wider bowl, so that when you come to Step 5, there is more surface area onto which to sift the flour? Do you recommend sifting *all* the flour, then folding, or sift some flour, fold, sift some more flour and fold, maybe up to 3 additions of sifted flour? Thank you so much for this recipe. I really look forward to trying it.

    · Reply
  • Mary Stepin

    My absolute favorite golden key cake recipe! It’s incredible. Perfect balance of flavors

    · Reply
  • Clarissa

    Una pregunta – todavía no he preparado esta receta, para quisiera prepararla y transportarla por auto como 5 o 6 horas. Si la torta está fría, ¿podría transportar como así o sería mejor esperara a arreglar la torta hasta que llegara? ¡Gracias para la información!

    · Reply
    • Clarissa

      An update to this question. I did make and completely assemble the cake according to the instructions (I made it using 2 x 9″ round cake pans, each layer sliced in half), and transported it the next day for 5 hours by car in a cake carrier wedged in a cooler. The cake held together perfectly well, it is very sturdy to assemble in advance and transport once it has had a chance to meld. Everyone loved it! The recipe as written is definitely not too sweet, despite all the dulce de leche, and most definitely use all the soaking liquid and frosting. Next time I make it, I might even add 1-2 Tbsp of Frangelico to the soaking liquid, or sub that in place of an equal amount of the evaporated milk. Thank you very much for a great recipe, Marina!

      · Reply
  • Stephy

    Hice esta receta y ¡me encantó! El bizcocho tiene una textura deliciosa, lo haré de nuevo

    · Reply
  • Diane Blander

    Hi Marina
    I just made this cake and now have it cooling until we have tonight for a friend’s birthday.
    Thanks for your detailed recipe.

    · Reply
  • Roxana

    Hi, do you think I could bake the cake into 2 round tins 8 inch each and then divide it in 2 so I could have 4 in total, would that work instead of 6 layers ? Thank you

    · Reply
  • Natasha

    I’ve made this cake twice but only tasted it once as my second one will be eaten in couple of days. I personally don’t like my cake too sweet and this one surprisingly isn’t- even with 3 cans of cooked sweetened condensed milk. However, for the sauce (to be used to soak the cake) I used 1 1/4 cup of evaporated milk to 1/2 cup of cooked condensed milk. Personally, I didn’t have the guts to soak the cake with more. This cake absolutely needs to be eaten at room temp as the cake softens even more. Since I’m in Australia and Cool Whip doesn’t exist here, I used 600ml of thickened cream (cream with gelatine and stabilisers). This increased my chance of not over whipping plain heavy cream. I also made chocolate sauce to pour on top. For now, this is my favourite cake. It’s perfect! Also, I made my cake into a rectangle. The silicone mat just happens to be perfect size. I divided my batter into 2 and baked for 9 minutes as instructed. I then cut the cake in half so I ended with 4 layers. The cakes aren’t very thick and because they are quite moist you have to cut and transfer to a parchment paper swiftly otherwise it starts to stick to the silicone mat. I recommended to cook the sweetened condensed milk a day before and roast the nuts to make it easier on yourself. If not, this could take you the whole day. Thank you for such a great recipe!

    · Reply
  • Denise M Redmore

    I love this recipe! I made this as bite size individual round cakes with layers topped with ganache. My co workers loved them. I didn’t substitute anything and made the homemade Dulce de leche sauce. I’m making it again as a whole cake this time, but will use the can sauce.. it definitely takes time to make it, but so worth it ❤️ thank you!

    · Reply
  • NJ

    Can i bake the entire batter in a 26inch round cake pan and cut 4 layers . I dont have multiple pans?

    · Reply
  • Dragana

    What a cake! Did half of original size, left it overnight, the next day it was a pure hedonistic delight! Thanks

    · Reply
  • Inna

    Really struggled with this cake, there’s not enough batter for the size of the rectangle pans recommended, I barely managed to get one and a half pans filled. Also the soaking syrup would not soak into the cake, it just sat in a puddle on top and yes I whisked it really well first. Maybe I should have poked holes all over the cake to get it to soak in. Frosting became difficult as it would mix with the syrup and slide all over. Disappointed as it’s a really time consuming cake, hoping it’ll still taste good :/

    · Reply
    • Hi Inna, so sorry to hear of the struggle.
      If I had to guess, I would say that you most likely missed an ingredient or may be was off on measuring it, because there should definitely be enough for two pans.

      Also, did you turn the cake upside down before drizzling it with the syrup? When you peel it off the parchment it exposes the porous texture of cake which allows the syrup to soak in.

      Despite everything, I hope you still like the flavor ❤️

      · Reply
      • Inna

        I didn’t miss any ingredients or mess up the measurement, maybe I just didn’t spread it thin enough? But then the cake layers would have come out super thin, also when I peeled off the parchment some areas were porous but some were smooth. The flavor is still good though

        · Reply
  • Deana

    Wowwww! This recipe is super simple and amazingly delicious. I’m not the best baker but, I did this recipe and everyone loved the balanced taste in wetness, softness, and sweetness.

    ** BTW the ( bread part) was super soft. To my surprise even softer than the any sponge cake I did.

    Thank you so much for the recipe ☺️☺️

    · Reply
  • Melani Montemayor

    It was a big hit! I baked it for Christmas’ Eve and my dad’s birthday which are on the same date and everybody loved it! My boyfriend thought it was such a gourmet, high cuisine flavor. Thank you very much for the amazing recipe!

    · Reply
  • Avery

    I am planning on making this cake in advance for a birthday party. I’ve read in the comments that this cake freezes well, but what’s important for me to know is how long does the cake take to thaw once it’s been frozen? I am hoping to thaw it in the fridge, how long would that take from a frozen cake? (I am making the round version)

    · Reply
  • Linda Wall

    Hi this cake looks amazing! I want to try to make it for our family gathering, would I be able to put the ganache on the cake and freeze it for a couple days before the gathering? Or better to decorate the top after the freezer?

    · Reply
  • Toni Martiens

    I was coming to ask basically the same question. But also if the cake is stable enough to frost (with American Buttercream?)
    Thank you so much! I can’t wait to try it!

    · Reply
  • Yuliya Peterson

    This is a very delicious cake! Thank you so much for the recipe!
    I am wanting to make this cake again for my sister’s bridal shower. Do you think it could be made into a two tier cake if I double the recipe and make one portion 8 inches round (3 layers) and one portion 10 inches round (2 layers)? I will use a cake board and dowels for support… will it hold up? What is your suggestions based on your expertise?

    · Reply
    • Avery

      I’ve not made this specific cake before but since the creator hasn’t replied to you yet I thought I’d put in my two cents having made several other cakes in the past.
      My suggestion is that you make each tier of the cake separately (so imagine it like you’re making 2 cakes at first). Put them each, still separate, into a freezer and freeze them completely. Then, put the two tiers together, do any more frosting and decorating that you need to do, and pop it in the fridge to gradually thaw (which usually takes around 1-2 days).
      Freezing both parts of the cake separately before stacking them will make it a lot easier for the cake to hold up well. Good luck! 🙂

      · Reply
  • J

    Tried it once, but really struggled to get the cake soaked with the syrup once the cake has cooled down. Could the syrup have been be too thick? Should I heat up the syrup before pouring or can I pour it while the cake is still warm? Or advice to you have?

    · Reply
    • Hi J,

      was the syrup itself very thick? Did it need to be whisked better? Sometimes the clumps of dulce de leche don’t incorporate easily, I fix it by blending the syrup with the handheld blender. Would this help?

      · Reply
  • Maravilhoso!✨

    · Reply
  • Jane

    I am going to make this cake for a small number of people. I intend to halve the recipe, cook on a tray and cut the cake into 4 pieces. I will layer these and hopefully it will turn out like a “loaf”.

    · Reply
    • Hi Jane, that’s a great idea!
      You can also make a roll, just like the one HERE. It is made with half the ingredients in this cake as well.

      · Reply
  • Jo

    Hi marina 🙂 I’m planning on making this delicious cake for Sunday and was wondering if I can make the cake the day before, wrap and refrigerate and then on Sunday morning add syrup, cream and ganache.

    · Reply
    • Hi Jo,
      It’s best to leave the cake assembled overnight to allow the cake layers and cream stabilize together, so that when you’re cutting it the layers don’t start sliding from the cream.

      But, if leaving it overnight is nothing an option, at least 5-6 hours assembled and refrigerate is the next best thing.

      · Reply
  • Nadia A

    What size round baking pans do you use?

    · Reply
    • I use an 8 inch round cake pan and it makes a very tall cake. If you’re not looking for a very tall cake, 9″ or a 10″ will both work.

      · Reply
  • angela

    Hi, is there something else i could use to soak the cake layers to make it less sweet, like regular milk?

    · Reply
    • Have you tried the cake as written and thought it was too sweet or you haven’t tried it and just trying to reduce the sweetness? I only ask because in all the times that I have made it, I have never had someone mention it’s too sweet. So if you haven’t tried it as is, I would recommend you do.
      But, if you still would rather have it less sweet, you can replace the sweetened condensed milk with more milk in the soaking syrup.

      · Reply
      • Deb

        I am now officially confused. Should I be using sweetened condensed milk in the soaking syrup? It says evaporated milk.

        · Reply
        • I apologize for confusing you.

          Let me clarify.
          If you’d rather have it less sweet, replace the Dulce de Leche with more unsweetened condensed milk.

          Dulce de Leche is boiled (in a can) sweetened condensed milk, that’s why I mentioned it in the original comment.

          · Reply
  • Jenna

    Is it supposed to say 8 oz of butter, or 8 TBSP?

    · Reply
  • Matthew

    1) this recipe needs a shipping list. 2) there needs to be a video. I need to see how it’s made in real time. Pictures are not even close to the real thing. Trying this recipe but those 2 points made it frustrating!

    · Reply
    • Matthew

      Shopping. Not shipping, lol! Damn autocorrect

      · Reply
    • Thank you Matthew, I’ll take your advice into consideration.

      · Reply
  • luba

    Made this cake about 10 times now. Delicious and fail proof ! Thank you so much!!!

    · Reply
  • Danni Lee

    Curious if the entire recipe can be assembled a week in advance and frozen?

    · Reply
  • Tanya

    Such a perfect cake! Easy to make. Delicious. Keep in mind it’s very sweet. But just so good

    · Reply

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