Tunnel of Fudge Cake: The Most Famous Bundt Cake of All Time, With Original and Revised Pillsbury Recipes

Tunnel of Fudge Cake: The Most Famous Bundt Cake of All Time, With Original and Revised Pillsbury Recipes

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston. (Photo: Jim Wilson/The New York Times)

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston. (Photo: Jim Wilson/The New York Times)

Tunnel of Fudge Cake - this is a Pillsbury Bake Off recipe that I have made a zillion times. It is delicious, rich and moist - with a cool little tunnel of gooey fudge runing through each slice. The secret to a good tunnel is making the cake the day before you serve it, and letting it sit. Serve with a dollop of whipped cream...Yummm!

Tunnel of Fudge Cake - this is a Pillsbury Bake Off recipe that I have made a zillion times. It is delicious, rich and moist - with a cool little tunnel of gooey fudge runing through each slice. The secret to a good tunnel is making the cake the day before you serve it, and letting it sit. Serve with a dollop of whipped cream...Yummm!

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston That version used a fudge icing mix to create a gooey chocolate center But Pillsbury discontinued the icing mix, and the resulting clamor of home bakers led Pillsbury to release a recipe for making tunnel-of-fudge cake from scratch

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston That version used a fudge icing mix to create a gooey chocolate center But Pillsbury discontinued the icing mix, and the resulting clamor of home bakers led Pillsbury to release a recipe for making tunnel-of-fudge cake from scratch

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston. That version used a fudge icing mix to create a gooey chocolate center. But Pillsbury discontinued the icing mix, and the resulting clamor of home bakers led Pillsbury to release a recipe for making tunnel-of-fudge cake from scratch. (Photo: Jim Wilson/The New York Times)

The original tunnel-of-fudge cake won second place in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest for the late Ella Rita Helfrich of Houston. That version used a fudge icing mix to create a gooey chocolate center. But Pillsbury discontinued the icing mix, and the resulting clamor of home bakers led Pillsbury to release a recipe for making tunnel-of-fudge cake from scratch. (Photo: Jim Wilson/The New York Times)

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