Cast Iron Peach Cobbler

PeachesEarly settlers of America were very good at improvising. When they first arrived, they brought their favorite recipes with them, such as English steamed puddings. Not finding their favorite ingredients, they used whatever was available. That’s how a lot of traditional American dishes came about with such unusual names. Early colonist were so fond of these juicy dishes that they often served them as the main course, for breakfast, or even as a first course. It was not until the late 19th century that they became primarily desserts.

Print Recipe
Cast Iron Peach Cobbler
Cobblers are made of just about any kind of fruit or pudding and is often served over a biscuit crust. They are also known to some as Crisps or Crumbles, Betty or Brown Betty, Grunts or Slumps, Buckle or Crumble, Pandowdy, Bird's Nest Pudding, and Sonker.
Votes: 0
Rating: 0
You:
Rate this recipe!
Add to Meal Plan:
This recipe has been added to your Meal Plan
Add to Shopping List
This recipe is in your Shopping List
Cuisine American
Prep Time 5 minutes
Cook Time 40 minutes
Passive Time 10 minutes
Servings
cups
Ingredients
Cuisine American
Prep Time 5 minutes
Cook Time 40 minutes
Passive Time 10 minutes
Servings
cups
Ingredients
Votes: 0
Rating: 0
You:
Rate this recipe!
Add to Meal Plan:
This recipe has been added to your Meal Plan
Add to Shopping List
This recipe is in your Shopping List
Instructions
  1. Preheat oven to 375 degrees and place one stick of butter in cast iron skillet and place in oven while it preheats.
  2. Mix dry ingredients in mixing bowl. Remove skillet with melted butter and add peaches.
  3. Add milk to dry ingredients, stir, and pour over peaches. Do not stir batter or peaches once combined.
  4. Bake at 375 for 15 minutes and then at 325 degrees for about an hour. Top should be golden brown and lightly crunchy and center should not be doughy.
  5. Let cool and serve warm from cast iron skillet. Top each serving with a scoop of vanilla ice cream and enjoy.
Share this Recipe

Travis Toler

Son of James Ivan Toler and Carol Ann Vadeboncoeur Toler

Skip to toolbar