The short answer is yes; with a caveat. As long as your frosting is non-potentially hazardous, you can use it on your baked goods! The problem is, it's practically impossible to know if a frosting is potentially hazardous or not, without expensive testing.
In our inexpensive e-book we've tested 24 recipes and made the results available to you for a tiny fraction of the cost of testing recipes. You'll find recipes for cream cheese frosting, lemon curd, Swiss meringue buttercream, American buttercream, German chocolate cake filling, and more. You can bake and sell with confidence knowing your products are legally allowed under the cottage food law.
The 2015 and 2017 legislative sessions were a bust for local foods. Very few bills of any significance to local food producers were passed. The "Home Processors" bill that would have allowed retail sales and expanded allowable foods did not even get a committee hearing.
We'll be back in 2019 to try again.
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Lemonade stands and the cottage food law are in the news. Click here to find out the truth about the cottage food law and how it relates to lemonade stands (hint: not at all).
A group of dedicated home bakers changed that in 2011.
SB 81 was signed into law by Governor Rick Perry on June 17, 2011, and the law was expanded in 2013 by HB 970.
Now available - 24 lab-tested recipes for icings, fillings, and more, so you can be confident that you're selling non-potentially hazardous food. A MUST for every baker operating under the Texas Cottage Food Law! Click here to find out more!