Yorkshire Puddings for Only 1.5 syns!

Don’t forget the Yorkshire puddings this Sunday! Yes, I know you follow Slimming World, but seriously, life’s too short to give up Yorkshire puddings and why should you when these beauties can be made for a measly 1.5 syns!

Yorkshire puddings 1.5 syns

Frankly, when I had this roast dinner, I had not one but two of these gorgeous creatures. And why not, when two only cost me 3 syns? It gets even better,  I’m not  going to ask you to use any healthy extras either. How did I get the syns so low? I’ve substituted milk for water. No! Wait! It works. My mam made the best Yorkshire puddings in the world. (Yes, I know we all claim that, but in this case I promise you it’s true.) And she always used just water in her Yorkshire puddings. If you still doubt me, look at the picture above, they are the actual puddings I made using this recipe, and very nice they were too. So without further ado let’s get to the recipe…

Yorkshire Puddings for Only 1.5 syns!
Prep time
Cook time
Total time
Yes you can have Yorkshire puddings with your Sunday roast when they are only 1½ syns each! Give them a try, you won't regret it.
Serves: 6
  • A 6 Cup Muffin Tin
  • Low calorie cooking spray
  • 60g Plain flour
  • 2 eggs
  • Put the flour into a small measuring cup and note where the flour comes up to. Now tip the flour into a mixing bowl and measure your water to come up to the same level as the flour.
  1. Spray each of the cups of your 6 Cup Muffin Tin with low calorie cooking spray and put in a hot oven for about 10 minutes.
  2. Meanwhile put the flour into a bowl and make a well in the centre.
  3. Tip the eggs and water into the well in your flour and draw in the flour until it is mixed well, beat for about 30 seconds.
  4. When your muffin tins are hot remove from the oven and divide the Yorkshire pudding batter between the 6 cups.
  5. Immediately put back into the oven and bake for 20 minutes.
  6. Don't open the oven door during this time or your puddings will deflate.
I find using a muffin tin gives consistently deeper and better risen Yorkshire puddings than using the traditional shallow tins.


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