I want to bake some bacon into my brownies.
Do I fry the bacon all the way or halfway? How much will it get cooked while in the dough?
> don't smoke pot
> have made brownies like one hundret times
> it really is my favorite baking recipe that I bring to all sorts of occasions
> every fucking time some jerk asks "Do you do weed brownies?"
My aunt does this all the time. The bacon is fully baked until crispy, patted off with paper towels, then crunched up and added into the brownies to bake. Some people might like bacon grease in their sweets, but we don't. It should be really almost over done before you add it in so it won't release anymore liquid while in the brownies.
>says it like bacon brownies are a commonly accepted thing
Maybe in Amerilard Land where you put syrup in your bread. Being indulgent at the expense of your health is one thing, but this seems like an attempt at pure memeing which has no chance of actually tasting good.
Just fill them with chocolate sauce or white chocolate or make a cake covered in icing. Don't meme yourself out of an enjoyable feast.
>which has no chance of actually tasting good
Be more open minded. Don't knock it 'til you try it. It's two good things that taste good together.
You not liking it? Fine. I don't like sweet potatoes. That doesn't mean anything for anybody else.
inb4 you try to compare eating food to eating excrement
Not until you try bacon in brownies. Once you do and find out it's not some awful abomination, i'll try your things specifically picked out to be awful together, like You and Any Woman.
i have like a killer recipe for the weed brownies you are talking about.
god i love cooking all sorts of stuff with weed, specially if it's done good, then you can't taste the bitterness from the weed, and you'll just get these amazing brownies and afterward be high as hell
dude, chocolate and bacon are actually very good together. The fatty, salty savoriness of the bacon is a nice contrast to the sweetness of the chocolate. used to do it all the time with cinnamon pies
Fry the bacon all the way.
It's not the cooking you're aiming for, it's the texture.
Chunks of undercooked bacon that are later fully cooked in a different application will almost always come out chewy and rubbery.
Cook the bacon all the first, then break it into crumbs.