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Dunkin' Donuts

You lucky devil. You just found recipes for all your favorite famous foods! Bestselling author and TV Host Todd Wilbur shows you how to easily duplicate the taste of iconic dishes and treats at home for less money than eating out. Todd’s recipes are easy to follow and fun to make! Find your favorite copycat recipes from Dunkin' Donuts here. New recipes added every week.

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  • Score: 4.33 (votes: 15)
    Dunkin' Donuts Donuts

    As he worked long, hard days at a shipyard in Hingham, Massachusetts, during World War II, William Rosenberg was struck with an idea for a new kind of food service. As soon as the war ended, Rosenberg started Industrial Luncheon Services, a company that delivered fresh meals and snacks to factory workers. When Rosenberg realized that most of his business was in coffee and donuts, he quit offering his original service. He found an old awning store and converted it into a coffee-and-donut shop called The Open Kettle. This name was soon changed to the more familiar Dunkin' Donuts, and between 1950 and 1955 five more shops opened and thrived. The company later spread beyond the Boston area and has become the largest coffee-and-donut chain in the world.

    Today, Dunkin' Donuts offers fifty-two varieties of donuts in each shop, but the most popular have always been the plain glazed and chocolate-glazed yeast donuts.

    Source: More Top Secret Recipes by Todd Wilbur.

    Read more
  • Score: 4.38 (votes: 13)
    Dunkin' Donuts Coffee Coolatta

    Add vanilla, hazelnut, almond and chocolate to coffee, milk, sugar and ice in a blender, and you get a hack of Dunkin' Donuts' hit frozen coffee drink. Torani makes hazelnut syrup that's perfect for this recipe—you'll find it near the coffee in your market or in a bar supply outlet. Your iced coffee will come out lighter in color than the real thing—the real recipe may include caramel coloring to darken the drink. 

    My Dunkin' Donuts Coffee Coolatta recipe below makes one 24-ounce serving, which is called "medium" at the store—or you can split the recipe into two more modest 12-ounce servings.

    Source: Top Secret Recipes Unlocked by Todd Wilbur.

    Read more

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  • Score: 4.33 (votes: 15)
    Dunkin' Donuts Donuts

    As he worked long, hard days at a shipyard in Hingham, Massachusetts, during World War II, William Rosenberg was struck with an idea for a new kind of food service. As soon as the war ended, Rosenberg started Industrial Luncheon Services, a company that delivered fresh meals and snacks to factory workers. When Rosenberg realized that most of his business was in coffee and donuts, he quit offering his original service. He found an old awning store and converted it into a coffee-and-donut shop called The Open Kettle. This name was soon changed to the more familiar Dunkin' Donuts, and between 1950 and 1955 five more shops opened and thrived. The company later spread beyond the Boston area and has become the largest coffee-and-donut chain in the world.

    Today, Dunkin' Donuts offers fifty-two varieties of donuts in each shop, but the most popular have always been the plain glazed and chocolate-glazed yeast donuts.

    Source: More Top Secret Recipes by Todd Wilbur.

    Read more
  • Score: 4.38 (votes: 13)
    Dunkin' Donuts Coffee Coolatta

    Add vanilla, hazelnut, almond and chocolate to coffee, milk, sugar and ice in a blender, and you get a hack of Dunkin' Donuts' hit frozen coffee drink. Torani makes hazelnut syrup that's perfect for this recipe—you'll find it near the coffee in your market or in a bar supply outlet. Your iced coffee will come out lighter in color than the real thing—the real recipe may include caramel coloring to darken the drink. 

    My Dunkin' Donuts Coffee Coolatta recipe below makes one 24-ounce serving, which is called "medium" at the store—or you can split the recipe into two more modest 12-ounce servings.

    Source: Top Secret Recipes Unlocked by Todd Wilbur.

    Read more
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I'm Todd Wilbur, Chronic Food Hacker

For over 30 years I've been deconstructing America's most iconic brand-name foods to make the best original clone recipes for you to use at home. Welcome to my lab.

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