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Best Bubble Room Bubble Bread Recipes

Best Bubble Room Bubble Bread Recipes

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Bubble Room Bubble Bread Shopping Tips

Be sure to purchase the correct flour a recipe calls for – flours differ in gluten or protein content, making each suited for specific tasks.

Bubble Room Bubble Bread Cooking Tips

Insert a toothpick into the center of cakes, bar cookies, and quick breads to test for doneness – it should come out clean or only have a few crumbs clinging to it.

DIY Unicorn Bubble Bars: An Easy Solid Bubble Bath Recipe

These unicorn bubble bars make bath time fun and colorful! Formulated with essential oils and moisturizing shea butter, these DIY bubble bars produce lots of foam and bubbles and release a relaxing natural fragrance. The easy tutorial shows how to make, store, and use solid bubble bath bars.

Sodium Lauryl Sulfoacetate (SLSA) Ingredient Spot light

SLSA is a powder made from coconuts and is gentle to the skin. It makes long lasting, creamy bubbles. Always buy coarse SLSA.
Please note, fine SLSA is horrible to work with and it results in a hard, brick-like bars that do not dissolve well. In addition, fine SLSA makes a big mess. It is never worth it so don’t even think about it. Always buy coarse SLSA!
Get SLSA Coarse now at Amazon

Easy Bubble Waffle Recipes You Can’t “BLOW”

If you haven’t seen all the hype surrounding the bubble waffle, then you’re not alone. However, if you love breakfast foods, then it’s time you hop on this bubbly bandwagon! Bubble Waffles are a street food that hails from Hong Kong and is known as gai daan zai, or “little eggs” in Cantonese. This street food has become an Insta superstar which has turned it into the must-have breakfast food of the moment. So hop on this bubble bandwagon and let’s get cooking!

The first thing you need to do is purchase a bubble waffle maker. There are a couple of different cooking methods, but I’m all for what’s easy, which is definitely this electric bubble waffle maker. It’s not super expensive and it is really easy to cook your bubble waffles and clean up when you’re done.

Now that you have your waffle maker, you’re ready to hop in with both feet and make some tasty recipes. So, without further ado, here are some recipes that you can’t blow when using your bubble waffle maker!

Recipes [ edit | edit source ]

Recipes for Getting Started [ edit | edit source ]

When the wiki started, there were only a few recipes. The number of recipes has grown a lot and continues to grow. We get a lot of questions asking for the best recipe.

Which one should you start with? There is no best recipe. Our own extensive testing plus reports from countless enthusiasts (amateur and pro), leads us to say that people have diverse preferences. So, we recommend that you experiment with a few recipes and see what works for you.

While there is no single best recipe for beginners (for the reasons why, see the page Best Bubble Juice), we can offer some advice. The guar-based bubble juice has become very popular since it was published as it is easy to mix, uses ingredients that are generally available locally and makes world-class bubbles. There may be recipes that you will eventually find even better, but many people are so thrilled with the bubbles that they stick with it. Brian Lawrence's simple mix uses easy-to-find ingredients and many love it. Glowby has provided his version of Brian's mix here.

If you have J-Lube or PolyOx WSR301 (see PEO and Ingredients) you might find Mike's Gooey Mix or Mike's Stir 'n Go mix or eGoo a great place to start. Or, you might try mixing up some Bubble Power Powder. Brian Lawrence's recipes are also popular with some.

If you have HEC, one of our favorites is Edward's HEC recipe.

All the recipes here have been used to create great bubbles.

Detergent. The detergent you use is critical. See the Detergent article for our current recommendations.

Starting Out. We can't emphasize enough that if you are getting started, it is worth following the recipe slavishly. A great many requests that we get for help are the result of making ingredient substitutions or amounts from the get-go. Resist the temptation to second guess the authors until you have some experience. We encourage experimentation, but we recommend that you get something working before improvising.

Bubble Juice Basics. Want to know more about what makes bubble juice tick? See Bubble Juice Basics.

Equipment and Environment. One last thought for those getting started. Your equipment and the environment (heat, humidity, wind, pollen, pollution, etc.) have a huge impact on the bubbles you make (or the ability to make a bubble at all). If a recipe isn't working for you, it is worth giving thought to whether the equipment or conditions might be part of the problem.

Commercial Products [ edit | edit source ]

For commercial bubble juice and mixes, see the Readymade category. These products include concentrates and powders to which you add water or water and detergents. For the casual bubbler, commercial mixes are often the way to go.

Guar-based bubble mix [ edit | edit source ]

A free-floating (though short-lived) giant from this session. 1.5 grams guar/liter water.

[Added June 2012] This simple guar gum-based recipe is quite effective -- especially if you don't have J-Lube or PolyOx WSR301. It may actually outperform PEO-based mixes (i.e., those with J-Lube or PolyOx) when conditions are dry (30%-45% humidity).

This is a great recipe with which to get started as it uses ingredients that can usually be sourced locally. The recipe is so forgiving that a four-year-old can mix it up. A video showing how to make this bubble juice is available on its recipe page.

Watch in HD on YouTube! Some highlights of an epic session. This was a slight variation of this recipe that used table salt as a dispersant when hydrating the guar gum.

2012 07 12 guar juice bubbles-in-bubbles

Bubble-in-bubble is easy with guar-based mixes with the correct amount of guar gum.

Brian's Lube Mix aka BLM [an additive for making giant bubbles] [ edit | edit source ]

This is not a bubble juice recipe per se. BLM is a polymer mix that turns water and dishwashing liquid into great bubble juice. See the full recipe here .

Jumbo Juice (giant bubbles and smaller) [ edit | edit source ]

Read the Jumbo Juice article for the recipe of one of the premier giant bubble recipes -- which is also great for small bubbles and bubble sculpture.

Bubble Power Powder [ edit | edit source ]

This is a convenient J-Lube based powder mix that you can make from J-Lube and citric acid. I make pre-measured packets that I can give to friends that want to make giant bubbles but don't have the precision measuring equipment needed to work with PEO or citric acid. -- Edward Spiegel.

Mike's "Gooey Mix" [ edit | edit source ]

Mike making great bubbles with this mix.

Mike Miller is the founder of SBF, the Soap Bubble Fanciers Yahoo Group (RIP) whose beautiful videos speak for themselves. Mike recommends mixing this up as a concentrate and mixing on site with distilled water. Mike has a lot of great video of his bubbles at his Bubble Project site.

This concentrate is diluted 8-to-1 (water-to-concentrate) which yields a 17:1 water:detergent ratio.

Ingredients (for concentrate to be mixed with two gallons of water):

  • 2 cups warm/hot tap water
  • 2 cups Dawn Pro (Dawn Manual Pot & Pan)
  • 7 grams baking powder (not baking soda)
  • 4 grams J-Lube powder (see J-Lube note below)

Pre-measure your powders.
Into a 4-cup (1 liter) or larger container (Mike uses a 4-cup measuring cup):

Pour in 2 cups of warm/hot tap water.
Add the 2 cups of Dawn Pro
Add 7 grams of baking powder

VERY QUICKLY add 4 grams J-Lube powder and immediately stir briskly with a large fork creating a convection-shaped motion within the mix while trying not to froth/foam the surface. Continue beating until there are very few clumps left. This will take a minute or two with a healthy wrist.

Making one gallon of concentrate. When Mike mixes this up, he pours the concentrate into a gallon jug and repeats the steps 3 more times to create one gallon of concentrate.

Diluting the Concentrate

To make the bubble juice, add two cups of concentrate to one gallon of distilled water. (Edward notes: unless you have really bad water, you should be able to use tap water without ill effect.)

Mike's notes. Mike notes that the concentrate seems to improve with age for at least a few weeks. He typically mixes it up the night before a bubbling session and will turn the jug end-over-end, jiggle and shake the jug of concentrate too, before going to bed and before making bubbles the next day to make sure that it is well mixed. He uses cotton piping cord for his tri-string loops and fabulous garland wands. He prefers Wright's 6/32 inch Cotton Piping Cord which can be found at Joanne's Fabrics among other places. Note: this cord is also available as Wright's 6/32-inch Cotton Filler cord. As such, it is often available in the sewing needs section of Walmart.

J-Lube Note (March 2015). The amount of J-Lube used is quite a bit compared to many other recipes. We suspect that this amount may need to be adjusted down somewhat if you are using fresh, full-potency J-Lube. If the diluted mix is TOO stringy (see PEO), try using half the amount of J-Lube.

NOTE: Do not worry about the white sediment that appears at the bottom of your container. It is totally normal in any mix that includes baking powder. Baking powder has a lot of corn starch in it. Corn starch is insoluble in room temperature water. The corn starch in baking powder (at least in the 3 brands that I have tried) is not even soluble in warm and hot water unlike "normal" corn starch. The sediment does no harm, and there is no benefit in trying to get it to incorporate into the mix.

An anonymous user posted this comment: "(June 2015) Dawn Ultra (2X on label) is easiest to find in most U.S. Supermarkets and I found that mixing the J-Lube and baking powder with the Dawn first (I used a cleaned emptied Gatorade plastic bottle) was an easy way of dissolving the powders It is a real gooey mix but then I added to the water at 18:1 ratio and got nice bubbles and mix was good for 1 week plus Still trying to get longer lasting than 5-10 seconds".

Edward Spiegel replies to the anonymous commenter: "I would recommend seeing if you can track down Dawn Pro, you may see an improvement in the performance. What size are the bubbles you are making and what are the temperature and humidity? If these are giant bubbles in dry weather 5-10 seconds would be great. If these are giant bubbles in decent conditions, the results are not what one would expect."

All bubbles made in this video made with this recipe

Bubbling Sutro Heights Park

A fabulous video made with the solution described here (some shots in the video make use of Sterling's recipe).

Mike's "Stir-&-Go" [ edit | edit source ]

Mike Ashe writes: This recipe which I call "Stir & Go" is a variation of Mike Miller's "Mike's Gooey Mix" found at Soap Bubble Wiki. I did a LOT of experimenting to get these amounts just right.

  • 1 gallon of HOT tap water
  • .5 gallon of COLD tap water
  • 1.25 cups of Dawn Professional Manual Pot and Pan detergent
  • 2 level teaspoons of Clabber Girl double acting baking powder (Other baking powder should work too)
  • .5 level teaspoon (1.5g) of J-Lube (see note)
  1. Fill bucket with 1 gallon of the hottest tap water possible. (Mark your bucket at this level for future mixes so you can fill directly from the sink.)
  2. Sprinkle in the J-Lube as slowly as possible to avoid clumping while quickly stirring the water with a chopstick. (I use a coated/lacquered chopstick to keep the J-Lube from sticking and accumulating on it, you can probably use a knife or fork.)
  3. Continue stirring for a minute.
  4. Add .5 gallon of cold tap water.
  5. (Mark the bucket at this level for future mixes.)
  6. Pour in the Dawn and let it settle on the bottom of the bucket without stirring.
  7. Now, sprinkle in the baking powder while quickly stirring the entire solution. You may feel the solution thicken after a few stirs!
  8. Once all the baking powder on top has been mixed in, you're ready to make some awesome bubbles.
  9. Don't forget to pray for gentle and steady wind, high humidity, and no bugs!

IMPORTANT NOTE: The amount of J-Lube you use may have to be adjusted. This recipe is based on full-potency J-Lube. The result will be a slightly stringy mix. The amount of J-Lube is about 8 times what we call the nominal minimum effective concentration (NMEC) of fresh J-Lube (see PEO). If your mix is not "stringy" (see the PEO article) at all you may need to increase the amount by 2-4 times.

Wayne Schmidt's Recipe [ edit | edit source ]

How To Blow Giant Bubbles Part 3

Wayne Schmidt performed extensive testing of a number of recipes and recipe variants and came up with a J-Lube and Surgilube based recipe that you will find here. On his recipe page, you will also find a link to the excellent page where he details his search for the ideal bubble recipe. Don't miss it!

HEC-Based Giant Bubble Recipe [ edit | edit source ]

2013 01 05 Session. HEC from 3:1 concentrate

HEC-based recipes can compete with any bubble juice for any sized bubbles. Edward's favorite recipe for ideal conditions is one of the HEC recipes. Check out Edward's HEC-based bubble juice recipes. Another recipe to check out is Edward's HEC-PEO mix that he calls HECP.

Sterling's Mix (giant bubbles and smaller) [ edit | edit source ]

In the Soap Bubble Fancier's Yahoo group, Sterling Johnson -- who creates amazing bubbles with just his hands and bubble juice -- has published his preferred recipe which is reproduced with the author's permission. It is very good at different dilutions for anything from small to large bubbles. It can be used with your hands as the wands, or with traditional bubbling equipment.

Concentrate Ingredients:

  • 1 part (by volume) - Dawn Hand Renewal Diswashing Liquid
  • 1/8 part (by volume) - Dawn Pro Manual Pot & Pan Diswashing Liquid
  • 1 part (by volume) - Mr. Bubbles commercial bubble mix or other (see notes) if you can't find Mr. Bubbles
  • 1/8 to 1/4 part (by volume) - Glycerine

Combine the concentrate ingredients. If you can leave it uncovered overnight, it may improve the mix. Combine 1 part of concentrate with 6 parts water. Add BLM at the rate of 1 to 4 ounces per gallon. Sterling notes that he uses a little less than 6 parts water for indoor work.

If you cannot find Mr. Bubbles, Gazillion Bubbles (the one in the green bottles) is a nice substitute. Edward believes that Amazing Bubbles or other solutions from Placo would work well, too. Miracle Bubbles and Super Miracle Bubbles probably don't work so well.

Glowby's Flexible Mix [ edit | edit source ]

Glowby has posted a recipe and tips for a mix inspired by Sterling's mix (see above). This is a nice all-around mix. Glowby's Flexible Mix

Todd K's "Walmart Mix" [ edit | edit source ]

Todd Kamisugi has gotten very good results with a mix he developed from ingredients available at Walmart. The results which you can see in this video speak for themselves.

Todd Kamisugi using his Walmart Mix

  • 4 parts super miracle bubbles
  • 1 part dawn classic
  • 3 parts filtered water
  • 1/4 part equate lube
  • around 1/8 part glycerin

He mentions that he is in Hawaii and should probably list high humidity as an ingredient, too.

In the video, he is using 20 foot fishing poles (Kwik Stix Bream Poles purchased from WalMart) which are shown below. The loop is made from a single strand of Acrylic knitting yarn (also shown below). Todd mentions that the two end sections of the fishing poles needed to be removed because the wet loop was too heavy for the thin end sections.

Bubble Waffles

Cute and fun and delicious, these are also sometimes get called Egg Puffs or Puffles.

I know I’m behind the bubble waffle craze, but I still had a serious case of FOMO (which I know is also a dated word at this point), and had to see what was what. Oh, Instagram, you cruel, cruel mistress.

Bubble Waffles originated in Hong Kong, and started getting super popular a few years back (aren’t you impressed with me knowing that something started getting popular a few years before I chose to write about it? #notamillentialforsure).

They are very often served folded into a cone shape, with ice cream – a newfangled waffle cone (and now I using a word like newfangled to further establish my modern-day relevancy). They are cute and they are delicious. They also sometimes get called Egg Puffs or Puffles.

So I got me a bubble waffle pan. The one I got heats on the stove, but electronic versions are available.

I decided to serve mine in more traditional waffle format (lazy? who’s to say), but still keep to the ice cream thing. And go for the gold in terms of toppings – a full on dessert waffle. These days we will take any simple pleasures that are available to us, and this – this is a lovely if slightly guilty pleasure.

Cute and fun and delicious, these are also sometimes get called Egg Puffs or Puffles.

Tweet This

This is in fact the waffle my younger son orders when we go to a diner on a weekend and he is in breakfast mode. And of course this is not exactly a reasonable breakfast. But sometimes I am an indulgent mother. Also if he’s not ordering this he is ordering a Cobb Salad so I feel like things even out. Also he is a skinny 17 year old boy, and I figure he should eat waffles with ice cream and chocolate sauce while he can, because I surely am not ordering such things at my stage of life.

When you remove the waffle from the pan, while it is hot it will be soft and pliable. As it cools it will crisp up, so make sure – if you are making it into a cone or another shape – to mold it while warm so it will hold the shape you form it in.

I am a food blog

Hong Kong bubble waffles are the stuff of childhood dreams. I remember being a kid, at the night market, up way past my bedtime, eagerly awaiting a piping hot bag of these little egg-shaped waffles. There would always be a massive line-up, and the egg waffle maker would try to amuse everyone by dancing while fanning the waffles before handing them out.

Hong Kong egg waffles are originally from Hong Kong, but happily, you either make them on your own or find them in areas that have a lot of Asians. If you’re in a city with a Chinatown, you’ll probably find at least one place that makes them, along side bubble (boba) tea. They’re served hot and crisp and the little domes are eggy, chewy, and so so addictive. Their honeycomb shape makes them easy to share and if you’re ever in Hong Kong, I’d say it’s the must have street food that you want to get your hands on (along with curry fish balls!!).

The famous egg waffle stands in Hong Kong have been around forever and they have perfected egg waffles. They have lacy, crispy edges and half-hollow eggy, soft and chewy centers. I have to admit, making them at home is no where nearly as good. But when the craving hits, this recipe is definitely my go-to. It’s flavor is bang-on — the custard powder adds that extra hint of egg-iness that is essential.

It may take a couple of tries, but I hope you give these egg waffles a go! I love them just plain, but they’re also awesome topped off with fruit and ice cream. You can also put fillings in – I’ve tried chocolate chips as well as a sprinkle of matcha. I’m going to be playing around with them soon because there are just so many fun things you can do. I can’t wait!

There are several reasons I did it this way:

This allowed me to use less than half the total amount of ingredients that I would end up using in our bathtub (I try to not be wasteful with my ingredients during trials and formulations!) I was able to run two different formulations at the same time to compare them both and it helped me avoid needing to take photos in my bathtub since our bathroom is the only room in the house that we have not renovated since we moved in 7 years ago (trust me…it is better off this way!).

Watch the video tutorial

I also made a video of 3 easy and cheap DIY tutorials that are all meant to create lovely bubbles for a romantic bath experience.

You can view the instructions for this post as it&rsquos the 1st tutorial in the video! Good to know: you can easily watch the video without sound too!

These easy bubble bars make the perfect last minute gift for Valentine&rsquos Day. Or surprise your friends for Galentine&rsquos Day!

Recipe Summary

  • 1 pound ground beef
  • ¼ pound sliced pepperoni sausage
  • 1 (14 ounce) can pizza sauce
  • 2 (12 ounce) packages refrigerated buttermilk biscuit dough
  • ½ onion, sliced and separated into rings
  • 1 (10 ounce) can sliced black olives
  • 1 (4.5 ounce) can sliced mushrooms
  • 1 ½ cups shredded mozzarella cheese
  • 1 cup shredded Cheddar cheese

Preheat oven to 400 degrees F (200 degrees C). Grease a 9x13 inch baking dish. Place ground beef in a large, deep skillet. Cook over medium high heat until evenly brown. Stir in pepperoni, and cook until browned. Drain excess fat. Stir in pizza sauce. Remove from heat, and set aside.

Cut biscuits into quarters, and place in the bottom of baking dish. Spread meat mixture evenly over the biscuits. Sprinkle top with onion, olives and mushrooms.

Bake uncovered in preheated oven for 20 to 25 minutes. Sprinkle top with mozzarella and Cheddar cheese. Bake an additional 5 to 10 minutes, until cheese is melted. Let stand 10 minutes before serving.

Conclusion – Mix, Use and Enjoy

Everyone likes their bath to be a certain way. If you ask everyone you know how they like their bath the temperature will vary, the depth will vary, the time they spend in it will vary, the products they use will vary, but the addition of bubbles seems to be a pretty consistent element.

I am excited to give my bath time routine a bit of a makeover by trying out some of these homemade bubble bath ideas and to try out some new scents. The Honey Vanilla Bubble Bath sounds like something I would reach for in a store so it would be nice to be able to make my own. On nights I am struggling to switch off and relax I feel like the Lavender Chamomile Bubble Bath could just be my savior.

Is having a bath one of your favorite ways to wind down? What are your favorite kinds of scents to add to the tub?