Give Thanks for Goodie Girl Fudge Striped Cookies!

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These Goodie Girl Fudge Striped Cookies bring back my childhood nostalgia. Gobble these cookies straight out of the box or use them to make adorable Thanksgiving themed treats. This posit is sponsored by Goodie Girl Cookies, but all opinions are my own.

I am a veritable cookie monster. While I enjoy cake and pie, I gravitate towards cookies automatically. As a kid I LOVED the Keebler fudge stripe cookies. Doesn’t everyone have fond memories of sticking your pinky finger through the center, munching around the side? Oh how I’ve longed to taste them again since my Celiac Disease diagnosis. Imagine my joy when  Goodie Girl Cookies created a gluten-free version of my childhood favorite! They even use purity protocol oats in these cookies, and a few of their other flavors. Thank you Goodie Girl for taking Celiac Disease and the gluten-free diet so seriously!

Years ago, my aunt made the most adorable pilgrim hat treats. I vividly remember that year. I made amazing gluten-free sweet potato gnocchi and she cooked me my own Cornish game hen. Years have passed, but I still remember the disappointment of not being able to eat the adorable treat she set on my bread plate. When I learned about the release of the Goodie Girl Fudge Striped Cookies, this was THE first thing I wanted to make.

They are super simple to make. Take one of the Goodie Girl Fudge Striped cookies and turn it upside down, so the chocolate side is showing. Unwrap a miniature Reese’s Peanut Butter cup and pipe a rim of frosting around the edge. (It is my understanding that the mini cups that are already unwrapped in a bag are not safe for those who have Celiac Disease. Make sure to get the ones you have to unwrap yourself.) Then, attach the Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup to the Goodie Girl Fudge Striped cookie. Pipe a small buckle on the hat and you’re finished! (Or skip the buckle. Supposedly that is not true, as buckles didn’t come into fashion until the 17th century. Check out the History Channel website for this and many other “Mayflower Myths.”)

 

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