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King Arthur Baking Company Yellow Cake Mix Gluten Free -- 22 oz

King Arthur Baking Company Yellow Cake Mix Gluten Free
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King Arthur Baking Company Yellow Cake Mix Gluten Free -- 22 oz

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King Arthur Baking Company Yellow Cake Mix Gluten Free Description

  • New Look
  • Perfectly Tender Golden & Moist
  • Great for Cupcakes
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • Certified Gluten Free
  • Kosher
  • King Arthur Baking Company is 100% Employee Owned

Baking with Joy Since 1790

Our gluten free mixes are carefully crafted to deliver the best-tasting baked goods using only simple, wholesome ingredients - the way we bake every day in our kitchens.


The Perfect Cake, Period.

Pair your favorite frosting or filling with this tender, moist golden cake.


You will need:

  • 1 Stick (8 tablespoons) softened butter*
  • 2 Tablespoons Vegetable Oil
  • 4 Large Eggs
  • 2/3 Cup Milk*

Baker's Tip: Chilling your cake firs makes frosting easier to spread.


*To make non-dairy, use vegan buttery sticks and rice, soy, or almond milk.

  1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Lightly grease bottoms (but not the sides) of cake pans\
  2. Beat butter and oil together using electric mixer, then blend in half of mix. At low speed, mix in eggs one at a time. Stir in half of the milk at a time alternating with remaining mix. Pour batter into pan(s) of choice; fill cupcake wells half full.
  3. Bake as directed in chart, until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean and top springs back when lightly pressed. Cook in pan)s) for 10 minutes before turning out onto rack to cool completely.

Bake Times

24 Cupcakes 20-25 Minutes
Two 8" or 9" Rounds 30-35 Minutes
One 9" x 13" Pan

28-32 Minutes


10-Cup Bundt-Style Pan 45-48 Minutes

Free Of
Gluten, GMOs.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 1/4 Cup Dry Mix (45 g)
Servings per Container: 14
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat0 g0%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium250 mg11%
Total Carbohydrate40 g15%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Total Sugars22 g
    Includes Added Sugars22 g44%
Protein1 g
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium10 mg0%
Iron0.1 mg0%
Potassium10 mg0%
Other Ingredients: Cane sugar, tapioca starch, rice flour, corn starch, emulsifier (rice starch, polyglycerol, esters of fatty acids, mono and diglycerides), baking powder (sodium acid pyrophosphate, baking soda, corn starch, monocalcium phosphate), satl, natural vanilla flavor, xanthan gum.

Certified Gluten Free by GFCO.


Do not eat raw mix, dough, or batter.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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The Therapeutic Benefits of Baking

If you’ve been finding yourself pulling out your bread pans and bags of flour and sugar more often the past few weeks, you’re not alone. With so many people around the world staying home and practicing social distancing, they’re turning to baking as a hobby.

In the second half of March, Twitter reported there were 500,000 Tweets a day about cooking and baking—double the amount from the first half of the month.

Woman Kneading Dough on Floured Baking Sheet to Represent Benefits of Learning Baking as a Hobby |

While mixing up a loaf of fresh banana bread, a batch of chocolate chip cookies or a from-scratch pan of brownies, baking not only helps to pass the time—it serves as a genuine form of comfort, too.

"I've always believed that baking is a productive therapy,” says Monique Volz, founder of the food blog Ambitious Kitchen. “Often you’re baking to delight others or to show your gratitude, and even when we're physically separated from others, it's still a way to express your emotions.”

While sharing your baked goods with loved ones outside your home isn’t really an option right now, the abundance of people sharing recipes and photos of what they’re making is helping to connect us in a different way. Volz says Ambitious Kitchen has seen a huge spike in baking-related posts that usually don’t garner a lot of hits this time of year.

For example, in March, her cinnamon rolls, banana bread, muffins and cookies were among the most popular recipes. “We're also seeing tons of social media posts of people baking and sharing [our recipes] with loved ones, whether they're at home together or just sharing from afar," she adds.

Food blogger and photographer Ciarra Siller of Peanut Butter Plus Chocolate says her blog stats have quadrupled in all aspects, and her social followings have seen a greater reach than usual, too. (When you see her Instagram posts about grasshopper Irish cream brownies, chocolate chunk cookies and almond cake, you can’t help but reach for your mixer.)

“I think in these unfamiliar times, food or baking is the familiar thing—and that's why it brings so much comfort,” says Siller.

Why Baking as a Hobby is Good for Mental Health

Psychologists agree that baking absolutely has a positive impact on our health and well-being. For one, we all have many memories attached to the smell of baked goods, and those smells can bring us back to a time when we were with others and feeling taken care of—something we’re all longing for right now, says Heather Z. Lyons, Ph.D., psychologist and owner of Baltimore Therapy Group. And of course, baked goods are loaded with carbohydrates, which increase the levels of serotonin in our bodies and make us feel happy.

Baking also gives us something predictable and certain to look forward to in these uncertain times. “We don't know when the pandemic will be over or when we'll be able to hug our loved ones again, but we do know that in 8-12 minutes we'll have a fresh batch of cookies,” says Lyons.

There’s also the attention that following a recipe demands that can help take our minds off the news. When you shift your focus to reading and interpreting the ingredients and instructions, it forces your mind to slow down—which has myriad positive physical effects, too.

“This change in attention usually is connected slower breathing, lower blood pressure and a sense of calm,” explains Scott Hoye, Psy.D., a licensed clinical psychologist who runs Chicago Psychology Services. “Creative activities can help a person to transition to a state flow state [where] enjoyment is increased.”

Finally, you may find that baking helps stimulate your creative juices. All forms of cooking are creative, says Nancy B. Irwin, Psy.D., a Los Angeles-based clinical psychologist (and avid baker), and any creative expression is essentially a human connection with others, with past memories, and an attempt to make new memories.

If you’re in need of an escape from feeling like you have little control over the future, see what you can pull from your pantry to bake up a sweet treat. With an absence of structure and normalcy right now, baking can give you something to be hopeful about.

“It sounds almost silly, but looking forward to the ding from your oven signifying your treat is ready gives us the pleasure of completing something, and seeing it turned out well can give a sense of control,” says Irwin.

It may also bring upon you much praise—as any family members you’re quarantined with will surely be grateful for your efforts.

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