Hachiya Persimmon Scones

Adapted from a-gitate.blogspot.com

INGREDIENTS
1 Hachiya Persimmon (about 1 cup persimmon pulp)
1 1/2 cups unbleached flour
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Pinch of salt
Pinch of nutmeg
1/2 stick (4 tablespoon) butter
1/2 cup sugar
1/2 large egg (or 1 small egg)
1/4 cup chopped walnuts (optional)
1/4 cup chopped dried cranberries (optional)

PREPARATION

  • Wash persimmon, discard stem, puree in food processor until smooth (with or without skin - your preference.)
  • Preheat oven to 375 °F.
  • Sift flour, soda, spices together.
  • In a larger bowl, with electric mixer, beat butter and sugar until well mixed (about 2 minutes.)
  • Beat in egg, then fold in persimmon pulp.
  • Stir in flour mixture, making a soft dough.
  • Mix in walnuts and cranberries if using.
  • Drop heaping tablespoons of dough 1–2 inches apart on lightly greased cookie sheet/parchment paper.
  • Bake 15–20 minutes or until lightly brown, rotating baking sheet halfway through.

Cook's note: Make sure the Hachiya persimmon is ripe before using it in this recipe. Wait until it is custard-soft, with a jelly-like consistency.

 

Share this post

Magazine Search

Recent Recipes articles:

April 27, 2015
March 24, 2015
February 24, 2015
January 27, 2015
December 2, 2014
October 11, 2014
How to make stone fruit jams and butters
June 25, 2014
Courtesy of Capay Valley
January 29, 2014

More recent articles:

Food:
April 28, 2015
Safety is top concern for bicycle commute
April 27, 2015
Sports leagues help you get fit and make friends
April 24, 2015
At Full Belly Farm, plastic mulch has helped save water, energy, and soil
April 24, 2015
Warm winters could mean less fruit harvested in California
April 23, 2015
Conserve your budget, conserve the earth
April 23, 2015
Grants awarded to small sustainable farms
April 23, 2015
Happy Administrative Professionals Week!
April 22, 2015

Sign up for the monthly newsletter

 

About Us

The FruitGuys Magazine is your source for workplace culture, trends, and healthy living. Previously known as The FruitGuys Almanac, the Magazine began in 2007. Editors and contributors include nationally known journalists and food writers. Submissions and suggestions can be sent to the editor.