Dunkin' Donuts is the world's leading baked goods and coffee chain, serving more than 3 million customers per day. Dunkin' Donuts sells 52 varieties of donuts and more than a dozen coffee beverages as well as an array of bagels, breakfast sandwiches and other baked goods.

At the end of 2011, there were 10,083 Dunkin' Donuts stores worldwide, including 7,015 franchised restaurants in 36 United States and 3,068 international shops in 32 countries.




French Crullers

Dunkin Donut Copycat Recipe

1 cup water
6 tablespoons unsalted butter
2 teaspoons superfine sugar
1/4 teaspoons salt
1 cup all purpose flour, sifted
3 large eggs
1-2 egg whites, slightly beaten
vegetable oil for frying
honey glaze

Honey Glaze:
1 1/2 cups confectioners’ sugar
1 tablespoons honey
3 to 4 tablespoons milk or water

Bring the water, butter, sugar, and salt to a brisk boil in a heavy-bottomed saucepan. Stir in the flour all at once and continue stirring until the flour is completely incorporate. Keep stirring over medium-high heat. Lara says the more moisture you can remove, the more eggs you can mix in later which will result in a lighter pastry. When you see a thin film start to coat the bottom of the pan, the batter is ready. Transfer the dough to the bowl of a stand mixer. Use the paddle attachment to stir the dough for a minute to help it cool. Turn the mixer to medium speed and add one egg. Don’t add the next egg until the previous has been completely incorporated into the dough. Then add the egg whites a little bit at a time until the dough becomes smooth and glossy and holds a little shape (not much). Lara warns not to add too much egg white or else the crullers will become heavy. Transfer the dough to a large pastry bag fitted with a 1/2-inch star tip.

Fry the crullers in 2 inches (or more) of vegetable oil in a heavy-bottomed saucepan. The oil should register 370 degrees. While the oil is heating, cut a dozen 3-x3-inch squares of parchment. Lightly grease the squares on one side (I brushed with vegetable oil) and pipe a ring of dough onto each of the squares. When the oil has reached temperature, carefully place a cruller, paper-side up, into the hot oil. Do this one at a time unless you like the idea of hot oil burns and other disasters. After a minute or so, I would use tongs and a sharp knife tip to gently peel the parchment off the cruller. When the cruller turns golden (about 2 minutes), flip it over and let it fry for another couple of minutes before removing it to drain on a cooling rack or paper towels.

Make the glaze: While the crullers cool, mix the confectioners’ sugar, honey, and milk together until smooth.

When the crullers are cool to the touch, dip the top of each cruller into the honey glaze and set on a cooling rack to let the drips run off. When the glaze has set, the crullers are ready to serve.

Crullers can also be baked. Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Pipe crullers onto a parchment-lined baking sheet at least 2 inches apart. Bake for five minutes then reduce oven to 350 degrees and bake another 15 minutes. Turn off heat, open the oven door a crack, and let crullers sit for 5 to 10 minutes. Glaze and serve.


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  2. Can I add salted butter instead of unsalted butter?

  3. You literally copied and pasted this recipe from anothe persons blog lol you're so lame... They can report you and sue you

    1. I noticed that too...so it really is a knock off 😐!!

    2. I noticed that too...so it really is a knock off 😐!!

  4. What is illegal about it? It is no different than sharing a recipe from a Facebook page. It is all public. I do believe this site is copycat recipes.

    1. The trouble is that while the ingredients portion of a recipe isn't copyrighted, the instructional portion is. It's illegal to copy and reuse that information. -Signed, a recipe developer and occasional food blogger who has actually researched this.