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2421 Hanley Road, Hudson

$6 for $12 Worth of Baked Goods or One-Dozen Cookies at Delicious Wordplay

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Sale ends in:1 day 22:50:10
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A bakery that specializes in gourmet treats ranging from cookies, cakes, and much more

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
chucktop reviewer
14 ratings12 reviews
October 11, 2021
What a great place to get cookies. Staff extremely friendly and helpful. It is hard to find .. but it is in the Cheers Pablo learn to paint store. Go in and just ask for cookies. many choices .. currently they are mostly baked to your order so figure a day or two but so so so worth the wait. 5 stars is low !
12 ratings3 reviews
September 10, 2021
Hopefully they have gotten their phone system fixed. I was getting worried when my calls weren’t being answered so I stopped in and from there I did receive great service and we loved all the cookies!
Barbaratop reviewer helpful reviewer
110 ratings97 reviews
August 1, 2021
Yummy yummy yummy….. a grand little shop in Hudson…. Where the taste is so big!!! Will be back for sure.
Joeltop reviewer
15 ratings13 reviews
May 23, 2021
Our cookies were soft & delicious! Anna was very kind & helpful. We split our dozen between lemon butter & peanut butter chocolate chip. Both were delicious but the lemon ones were especially amazing. They were like little muffins almost.
Jotop reviewer helpful reviewer
74 ratings60 reviews
May 21, 2021
Placed my order ahead as requested by them and it was ready when I arrived. The cookies are soooo good!
Judithtop reviewer
26 ratings10 reviews
April 19, 2021
Great cookies. Big too! Thanks
Laurytop reviewer
8 ratings5 reviews
March 7, 2021
Awesome as usual!!
Andreatop reviewer
25 ratings19 reviews
February 3, 2021
The cookies were great and the customer service was excellent! They definitely need better signage but that’s the only downfall. Owner is very sweet.
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About This Deal

Choice of:

  • $12 Worth of Baked Goods
  • One-Dozen Cookies

Call 48hrs in advance for all pre-orders of dozen cookies.

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. 48hr notice required for pre-orders of dozen cookies. Call for pre-orders. Limit 3 per person. May be repurchased every 365 days. Limit 1 per visit. Not valid toward taxes or gratuity. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Delicious Wordplay

Sprinkles: What’s in a Name?

Sprinkles, jimmies, nonpareils—they all refer to the same colorful dessert topping, but what you call them might differ based on where you’re from. Take a gander as to how the well-beloved treat grew to be so contentious.

As far as dessert toppings go, sprinkles are ubiquitous. The colorful, confetti-like candies—made with bits of sugar, cornstarch, vegetable oil, and food coloring—can be found across the globe in various incarnations. While in the US they’re sometimes known as jimmies or simply as sprinkles, the French call them nonpareils (“without equal”) and the Dutch, hagelslag (or “hail”).

Though sprinkles are found around the world atop everything from ice-cream cones to cookies to doughnuts, their origins are shrouded in mystery. According to some accounts, sprinkles were first created and used by 18th-century French confectioners to embellish desserts. Boston Globe_ pointed out in a 2011 story, this claim seems “dubious”: newspaper archives from 1921, before Just Born’s inception, clearly have ads hawking chocolate sprinkles.

Even the origin of the term jimmies is unclear and may have preceded Just Born. As the Globe reported, newspaper ads, such as one for a Pittsburgh bakery, referenced jimmies as early as the 1930s, but the earliest photographs available of Just Born’s version show the product can bearing a zip code—meaning it had to have been no earlier than 1963 (the year the USPS adopted zip codes). There was once a widespread rumor that jimmies was a racist term, one that referred to the Jim Crow laws, but this has since been dispelled by several sources, including David Wilton, author of Word Myths. The New York Times’ Ben Zimmer posits that “jimmies” originated as a diminutive of jim-jams, 16th-century slang for little doodads.