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5 Frigdes Farm

Peach Cobbler (

This is one of my all-time favorite recipes! This is the cobbler that I found closest to the ones I had experienced at BBQs outside of Austin, TX when I was in graduate school. You can use any fruit - peach, blackberry, blueberry, cherry, whatever summer fruit you love. You can even cook it in a dutch oven. Don't forget a scoop of vanilla ice cream on the side when serving it warm.

And you can also use frozen fruit in the winter - just catch some of the water/juice in a sieve as it thaws. You can turn around in mix that juice in a drink at happy hour before your cobbler.

Plan Do Eat


  • 4 cups peeled and sliced peaches
  • 2 tbsp lemon juice
  • ½ cup sugar
  • ½ tsp cinnamon
  • I cup milk
  • 1 cup self-rising flour
  • 1 cup sugar
  • 1 stick butter or margarine


  1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Melt stick of butter in oven proof casserole dish in oven while making pie ingredients. 
  2. Pour lemon juice over the peaches. Stir to coat. Pour 1/2 cup sugar over peaches. Stir. Heat in microwave for 1 minute so that sugar begins to melt. 
  3. Mix together 1 cup flour, 1 cup sugar, and cinnamon until blended. Pour in 1 cup milk and mix until blended.
  4. After butter is melted, take casserole out of oven and pour batter on top of melted butter. Pour peaches on top of batter. DO NOT STIR! Sprinkle a tablespoon of sugar over pie. Place in 350 oven and cook for 55 minutes or until golden.

Easy Day Cobbler - If you don't have fresh peaches or just want an easier way to do this, substitute the following for the fresh peaches:

  • 1 can sliced peaches in syrup (29 oz)
  • 1 tbsp lemon juice

You will not need to add the 1/2 cup sugar to the canned peaches.

How to Make Self-Rising Flour

If your recipe calls for self-rising flour and you only have all-purpose, here's how you can adapt.

What you need:
  • all-purpose flour
  • salt
  • baking powder
Here's how:
  1. Using a dry measure, measure the desired amount of flour into a separate container.
  2. For each cup of all-purpose flour, add 1 1/2 teaspoons of baking powder and 1/2 teaspoon of salt.
  3. Mix to combine.
  1. You can use self-rising flour in yeast bread recipes, but you'll need to omit the salt.
  2. If you use self-rising flour as a substitute for all-purpose flour in a quick bread, omit salt and baking powder.

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