Cupcakes & Candy

Jill:  Mobile - 083 318 1762;  email - 

(Biscuits  couriered countrywide)

Cupcakes and Candy Supplies custom made one of a kind top quality cakes, cake toppers, biscuits & cake pops to people who are looking for the real thing. A homemade tasty treat with designs of their own choice. Visit for the latest info and photos

Biscuits and Cookies custom made for you!
If you are looking for customizable homemade biscuits of different styles and types then you have come to the right place. We offer a very wide range of iced, decorated & flavoured biscuits. Vanilla, Ginger & Chocolate, to name but a few.
Below is a list of the biscuits we make and some other info.
Biscuits Of Varying Sizes, Handmade Decorated Vanilla Biscuits, Custom Made Iced Chocolate Biscuits, Handmade Iced Chocolate Biscuits, Custom Made Iced Ginger Biscuits, Homemade Iced Chocolate Biscuits, Handmade Decorated Chocolate Biscuits, Homemade Iced Vanilla Biscuits, Handmade Iced Vanilla Biscuits, Handmade Decorated Ginger Biscuits, Custom Made Decorated Vanilla Biscuits, Custom Made Decorated Chocolate biscuits, Each biscuits is individually wrapped in cellophane. (It keeps the freshness in and the sneaky husbands and kids out), We Deliver The Biscuits Countrywide, Custom Made Decorated Ginger Biscuits, Custom Made Iced Vanilla Biscuits, Biscuits Of Different Shapes. (Just About Any Shape), Handmade iced ginger biscuits, Homemade iced ginger biscuits

Below are some of the different occasion biscuits we have regularly supplied to our clients.
Any requests for other shapes, sizes, flavours or colours are most welcome;
Easter biscuits, Wedding biscuits, Business Biscuits, Special occasion, Anniversary biscuits, Corporate Biscuits, Shaped biscuits, Birthday biscuits, Custom biscuits, Party Biscuits, Vanilla Biscuits, Cookies, Babies Biscuits, Babies Shower Biscuits


The modern-day difference in the English language regarding the word "biscuit" is provided by British cookery writer Elizabeth David in English Bread and Yeast Cookery, in the chapter "Yeast Buns and Small Tea Cakes" and section "Soft Biscuits". She writes,

It is interesting that these soft biscuits (such as scones) are common to Scotland and Guernsey, and that the term biscuit as applied to a soft product was retained in these places, and in America, whereas in England it has completely died out.[5]

The Middle French word bescuit is derived from the Latin words bis (twice) and coquere, coctus (to cook, cooked), and, hence, means "twice-cooked".[6] This is because biscuits were originally cooked in a twofold process: first baked, and then dried out in a slow oven.[7] This term was then adapted into English in the 14th century during the Middle Ages, in the Middle English word bisquite, to represent a hard, twice-baked product.[8]

However, the Dutch language from around 1703 had adopted the word koekje ("little cake") to have a similar meaning for a similar hard, baked product.[9] The difference between the secondary Dutch word and that of Latin origin is that, whereas the koekje is a cake that rises during baking, the biscuit, which has no raising agent, in general does not (see gingerbread/ginger biscuit), except for the expansion of heated air during baking.[citation needed]

When continental Europeans began to emigrate to colonial North America, the two words and their "same but different" meanings began to clash. The words cookie or cracker became the words of choice to mean a hard, baked product. Further confusion has been added by the adoption of the word biscuit for a small leavened bread popular in the United States. According to the American English dictionary Merriam-Webster, a cookie is a "small flat or slightly raised cake".[9] A biscuit is "any of various hard or crisp dry baked product" similar to the American English terms cracker or cookie,[8] or "a small quick bread made from dough that has been rolled out and cut or dropped from a spoon".[8]

In a number of other European languages, terms derived from the latin bis coctus refer instead to yet another baked product, similar to the sponge cake; e.g. Spanish bizcocho, German Biskuitmasse, Russian ??????? (biskvit), Polish biszkopt.

In modern Italian usage, the term biscotto is used to refer to any type of hard twice-baked biscuit, and not only to the cantuccini as in the past.

It's love and first bite. Look at the photos and see if any of them match the homemade biscuits you are looking for, then contact us to get a quote or place an order. If not, contact us either by phone or email and we will discuss what you want & then create something new and magic just for you. We make ginger, vanilla & chocolate biscuits of just about any shape you can imagine. Every homemade biscuit is sealed in its own cellophane packet to keep in the freshness

Contact us