Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (2022)

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Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (1)

It’s a well-known fact that no full Scottish breakfast is complete without a tasty tattie scone! When we started looking into what traditional Scottish food to make it was one of the first things mentioned by our friends! They also said it would be really easy to make…

Our first couple of attempts at making Scottish tattie scones, however, didn’t really go as planned. Numerous tattie/potato scone recipes said they were “easy”, and yet we ended up with tough and chewy scones the first time around, and undercooked tattie scones the second time.

However, when we finally made it work, our tattie scones were divine! Light and delicious, and just perfect with a cooked breakfast or even with butter and jam.

When you know what you’re doing, it’s an easy dish to recreate, but you need the full instructions on how to get there. I kept saying to Phil that I just wished there was someone in the kitchen to show me where I was going wrong. So we’ve laid out all our tricks so we can be that person for you!

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Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (2)
(Video) Scot Scran - TATTIE SCONES

Why are they called tattie scones?

Tattie is another word for potato, commonly used across Scotland, where tattie scones originated. You might hear them called Tottie in Glasgow and fadge or potato bread in Ireland.

You’ll also hear it in relation to , Tattie Soup, and . All of which you’ll also find recipes for on our site! Potatoes are definitely a strong feature in Scottish food. You’ll also find them in Stovies, and Scottish Macaroons – yes, that’s right, a sweet made of potato!

How do you eat a tattie scone?

There are a few different ways to enjoy a tattie scone but it’s most commonly found alongside a full Scottish Breakfast.

The exact items a Full Scottish consists of can be a bone of contention and it’s not to be confused with a Full English! You’ll generally find it includes most of the following; eggs, bacon, link sausage or square/Lorne sausage (another Scottish product), baked beans, black pudding, haggis, fried tomatoes and mushrooms, and toast.

Plus, of course, a tattie scone or two!

The tattie scone is fried in the remnants of the bacon fat or in butter and can be used to mop up the egg yolk or eaten with a bit of brown sauce.Delicious!

If a Full Scottish isn’t for you, you can pop your tattie scone in a bread roll (known as a morning roll here!) with other breakfast items, or eat straight from the toaster with a slather of butter. Finally, some people even enjoy theirs with butter and jam, like traditional scones.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (3)

Why make tattie scones?

Tattie scones are pretty cheap to buy in supermarkets across Scotland, but they’re not quite the same as the home-made variety. Homemade tattie scones turn out soft and light rather than stiff and a little salty like the bought kind.

Making your own offers a little extra something to a cooked breakfast and really gives you a taste of Scotland.

Traditionally Tattie Scones would have been made after a midday meal when any leftover potatoes were still warm. They’d be cooked on a dry girdle (griddle), liberally smeared with butter and rolled up to eat. Any cold leftovers could be re-heated by toasting or frying with butter.

This recipe really is simple once you learn one or two tricks to help you make it work along the way. It’s something a little bit different from making bread and uses up potatoes when you need to. Not only can the potato scones be eaten in a variety of delicious ways, but they also freeze well too!

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (4)

Things you’ll need to make Tattie Scones

While a girdle or griddle pan is often recommended for making Scottish Potato Scones (and many other Scottish foods in fact) it’s not strictly necessary. You can make them in a large flat-bottomed frying pan as well.

Other than that you’ll need a pan to boil the potatoes in, of course, and a masher. If you have a potato ricer this is useful to get all of the lumps out and make the potato a little fluffier, but again, not necessary and plain old mashed potatoes will do!

(Video) Traditional Scottish Tattie Scones recipe & cook with me! :)

Ingredients for Tattie Scones

The ingredients for tattie scones are simple:

  • 500g Potatoes
  • 125g Plain Flour
  • 20g Butter

That’s it! You don’t need anything else, except maybe a pinch of salt. There are recipes floating about that include an egg, but this makes it more of a fritter than a traditional tattie scone, and it shouldn’t be needed to bind the scone together if you follow the step by step method below.

The amount of each ingredient varies depending on how many you want to make and what type of potatoes you use. King Edward potatoes are generally considered to be the best option because they are light and floury when cooked.

Our recipe makes roughly 12 scones depending on how big you cut them but you can easily do more or less.

Plain flour is preferred over self-raising as you don’t actually want the potato scones to rise at all, they should stay flat and thin.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (6)

How to make Tattie Scones step by step

There’s a common misconception that Tattie Scones are made from leftover mashed potato. While it’s certainly possible to make them with leftovers they won’t be as light and fluffy as potato scones made with still-warm freshly boiled potatoes.

We peeled our potatoes because we found that easier, but you can boil the potatoes in the skins and carefully remove them afterwards too. The recipe calls for 500g but we weighed them before peeling and boiling so you’ll lose a little weight which is fine.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (7)

Don’t cut the potatoes too small if you peel them, just make them as small as the smallest potato you use or cut in large chunks/halves to allow for a nice and even cook.

Once the potatoes are boiled drain the water and allow them to air dry for a few minutes. This will help to remove some more of the moisture.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (8)

Next, add in the butter, ideally softened to room temperature, and mash well to remove any lumps.

Adding the flour is the next step and how much you use depends on the potatoes. Here’s where you may need to go a bit off-piste! I measured out 125g of flour but keep more on hand to add as you flatten out the tattie scones later.

Add the flour slowly, one tablespoon or so at a time to make sure it’s thoroughly mixed into your mash and that you don’t add more than necessary.

The potatoes should come together to form a stiff dough, once you see this happening you can stop adding flour and turn them out onto a floured surface. I used a wooden chopping board as our worktop proved too sticky.

(Video) Tattie Scones Traditional Scottish Recipe

Separate the dough into 3 even-sized balls, adding in a little flour whenever you need to to ensure it doesn’t stick to anything.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (9)

Now importantly, leave these to cool just a little!

While you want to use warm potatoes to get fluffy tattie scones, you won’t be able to make the dough thin enough or shape and lift it into a pan to cook if it’s still too hot, it will just break apart when lifting or stick to the surface. You don’t need long, maybe only 5 minutes or so.

Most of the recipes we researched said to now “roll” out the dough into rounds, but I found that when using a rolling pin to do so it would just stick to the surface immediately. Instead, I did this by patting them with my hands, constantly flipping and adding a little flour as I did so, to prevent them from sticking into the board.

You’re aiming for roughly the size of a side-plate and you can actually place one on top and cut around it to get a perfect circle once it’s big enough.

Remember to keep flipping and lightly flouring so they don’t stick!

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (10)
Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (11)
Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (12)

I did them one at a time but if you have a big enough workspace you can do all three. You want them to be about 5mm thick, or slightly less.

Once you have a circle then you can score into 4 and prick all over with a fork. There are two options for cooking. Fry it whole and then cut into 4 afterwards, or cut into 4 and fry individually. It’s easier to do it individually but I quite liked doing them whole as well and then cutting after.I’ve shown both options below.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (13)
Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (14)

Preheat the pan on a high heat and then reduce the heat to medium when you put them in.

Use a hot, dry pan, rather than frying in butter. This is because when you’re doing multiple scones the butter will burn and you’ll be left with that taste on the scone. A light dusting of flour will stop them from sticking.

Fry for 3-4 minutes each side, depending on thickness. You can flip more than once and should keep an eye on them so they don’t colour too quickly on the outside without heating and cooking through the middle. If they start to brown too quickly turn your heat down.

Remove and eat!

You can then eat them freshly cooked straight from the pan or return to them to the pan with a little butter to fry, adding a little more flavour and crispness. You can, of course, save them for later to reheat in a buttered pan or even in the toaster.

Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (15)

Our top tips for getting the perfect tattie scones are:

  • Use freshly boiled or still warm floury potatoes, rather than old mash.
  • Allow the potatoes to air dry after boiling before moving on to the next steps.
  • Let the dough sit for a few minutes to cool slightly if the potatoes are still really warm, as it’ll make it easier to work with.
  • Keep flipping and flouring the dough as you push and flatten it into a circle
  • Use a dry pan rather than greased.
Traditional Scottish Tattie Scone Recipe - Scottish Scran (16)

Prep Time 10 minutes

Cook Time 30 minutes

Additional Time 10 minutes

Total Time 50 minutes

Ingredients

  • 500g Potatoes
  • 25g Butter
  • 125g Plain Flour (1 cup)

Instructions

  1. Peel and boil potatoes, or boil with skins on and remove after. Use similar sized potatoes or cut to the smallest size.
  2. Drain potatoes and allow them to air dry for a few minutes
  3. Add in room temperature butter and mash into the potato. If you have a potato ricer you can use this instead and then mix the butter in.
  4. Add the flour a few tablespoons at a time until it forms a stiff dough. You may not need to use all of it.
  5. Turn the dough out onto a floured surface and separate into 3 balls. If the potatoes are still hot or very warm then allow to cool slightly before moving on to the next step.
  6. Take each ball and pat it out into a flat circle, constantly turning and lightly flouring each side so that it doesn't stick. Once it's big enough you can use a small plate on top to cut the rough edges into a perfect circle. Remember to keep turning and flouring.
  7. Prick all over with a fork and then either cut into four or score but don't cut right through. If your dough is holding together well you can fry it as one large round and then cut after, or if you find it easier fry the tattie scones separately.
  8. Heat a large, flat-bottomed pan on the stove until hot, then turn down to a medium-low heat. Do not grease the pan as the butter will end up burning. If your scone is lightly dusted in flour it won't stick.
  9. Use a spatula/fish slice to move the scone/s into the pan and fry on each side for 3-4 minutes. Keep an eye on the colour and if it's browning too quickly then turn the heat down. You can flip more than once.
  10. Remove and allow to cool before eating with butter and jam if you like, or return to the pan with some butter to fry. The scones can be kept in an airtight container and fried later or warmed in the toaster. They can also be frozen.

Notes

Preferably use King Edwards Potatoes or a floury type of potato. The amount of flour you use will be dependent on how floury the potatoes are, and you'll also need a little additional flour to dust over the dough as you smooth it out into rounds.

Nutrition Information:

Yield:

12

Serving Size:

1

Amount Per Serving: Calories: 92Total Fat: 2gSaturated Fat: 1gTrans Fat: 0gUnsaturated Fat: 1gCholesterol: 4mgSodium: 18mgCarbohydrates: 17gFiber: 1gSugar: 1gProtein: 2g
(Video) HOW TO MAKE POTATO SCONES | Scottish Tattie Scones Recipe

The nutritional data in this recipe is provided by a third party and these values are automatically calculated and offered for guidance only. Their accuracy is not guaranteed.

(Video) Scottish Potato Scones

FAQs

What does Ireland call a tattie scone? ›

They're sometimes called potato scones, and you may also hear them called fadge or potato bread in Ireland. No matter the name, tattie scones are quick and easy to make and a clever way to use up leftover mashed potatoes.

What are tatties made of? ›

The word “tattie”, translated to English is “potato”, so you might hear these also being called Potato Scones. These are a type of gridle scone that is made using potatoes (aka. tatties) and are generally served alongside sausages, bacon, eggs, black pudding and tomatoes, as part of cooked breakfast (aka. a “fry-up”).

Are potato Farls the same as potato scones? ›

If you've never had Scottish potato scones, or Irish potato bread, you are really and truly missing out! They're essentially the same, but have different names in different locations. Even within Ireland, some call them potato bread and others call them potato cakes or farls.

What do Scots call potatoes? ›

No doubt about it, the Glasgow word for the potato is totty!

Is potato bread Irish or Scottish? ›

Fadge is the name given to potato bread and is used mainly, but not exclusively, in Northern Ireland and in parts of Northern England. Every part of the British Isles and Ireland have their own versions of fadge, the Scottish have their Tattie scones, perhaps the most famous of this style of griddle-style cake.

What do Scots call fries? ›

Chips (UK) / French Fries (US)

Meanwhile, Brits call fat strips of potato that are (usually) deep fried and eaten with plenty of salt and vinegar “chips”.

What do they call potato chips in Scotland? ›

Brits say "crisps," Americans say "potato chips."

Since Brits refer to fries as "chips," they have a different name than Americans for potato chips ― "crisps."

What is in a full Scottish breakfast? ›

What's in a Scottish Breakfast? Ingredients vary from place to place, but the basic ingredients to a traditional breakfast include square lorne sausage, link sausages, fried egg, streaky bacon, baked beans, black pudding and/or haggis, tattie scones, fried tomatoes and mushrooms, and toast.

Do scones come from Scotland? ›

Scones originate from the Scottish 'bannock', which is derived from the Gaelic for cake and made using a thin, round, flat combination of oats and wheat flour.

Are potato cakes the same as tattie scones? ›

No, potato cakes generally have baking powder in them and potato cakes don't!

What are US scones called in the UK? ›

A Biscuit (U.S.) Is a Scone (U.K.)

Both baked goodies use flour, fat, liquid and a leavening agent. The main differences are that scones tend to have less butter (because you'll add butter to it when you eating it — or else, clotted cream or jam) while American biscuits tend to have more butter and light layers.

Can you toast tattie scones? ›

They are traditionally served hot, and cold potato scones are often reheated by toasting or frying. They are often served as part of the full Scottish breakfast with fried eggs, bacon and Lorne sausage.

Can you eat uncooked potato scones? ›

After being cooked on the griddle (no oil, butter or grease is added, so they are not fried), they can be eaten as is.

How do you make crispy scones? ›

What's the best way to re-heat scones? If you want to eat them warm place in an oven preheated to 150c/300F for 5 to 10 minutes. You can also reheat them in a microwave if you prefer. Once defrosted put them in the microwave for 10 to 20 seconds on high.

What do Scots call a sandwich? ›

A 'piece' is generally a sandwich, regardless of filling. What the English might know as a 'chip butty' is known in Scotland as a 'chip piece' for example.

What do the Scots call golf? ›

The 1470 Act, in the reign of James III, again uses the spelling golf, but the 1491 Act, in the reign of James IV, spells it gouff'; and variants such as gowf, gowff, gouf became the usual spellings during the Early Modern Period.

Why do Scots say Baltic? ›

Baltic. What people outwith Scotland think it means - The Baltic sea and surrounding region. What people in Scotland know it means - Very cold.

What did the Irish eat before potatoes? ›

Until the arrival of the potato in the 16th century, grains such as oats, wheat and barley, cooked either as porridge or bread, formed the staple of the Irish diet.

Why do Scottish people like potatoes? ›

They are the original superfood and it would be fantastic to see more people in Scotland creating different meals with them. Potatoes are naturally fat-free and nutritious, as well as being quick and easy to prepare and cook with.”

What do the Irish call potatoes? ›

The main Irish word for potato is “práta” (prawh-tah) and it's this word that is used most of the time.

What do they call scraps in Scotland? ›

Scraps or batter bits are pieces of deep-fried batter left over in the fryer as a by-product of frying fish, and are served as an accompaniment to chips. They are traditionally served free of charge with chips by some fish and chip shops in the United Kingdom, although some places charge for the scraps.

What does chippy mean in Scotland? ›

chippy (plural chippies) (Britain, slang) A fish-and-chip shop. quotations ▼synonym ▲ Synonym: chipper. (Britain, Australia, New Zealand, slang) A carpenter.

What is a Jimmy in Scotland? ›

(Scotland, informal) A colloquial (potentially unfriendly or disparaging) way of addressing any male whose name is unknown to the speaker.

What do Scots call fish and chips? ›

Haddock is the mainstay of the fish supper in Scotland. For most overseas visitors the quintessential British meal is fish and chips (known in Scotland as a "fish supper", even at lunchtime).

What do British call French fries? ›

We call French fries just fries, and thicker-cut fries that come from a chip shop are called chips. Then you've got thick, triangular chunks which we call potato wedges, which aren't the same as circular fried slices (otherwise known as chips in other countries) which we call crisps.

What do Irish call crisps? ›

French fries are referred to as "chips" in Ireland and potato chips are called "crisps" .

What is the national dish of Scotland? ›

Haggis is our national dish, and the first recipe dates back to the 15th century (in recorded history).

What do they call dinner in Scotland? ›

The evening meal is usually called 'tea', 'dinner' or 'supper'.

What is the main meal in Scotland? ›

Scotland's iconic national dish known as haggis consists of sausage meat made from the innards of the sheep mixed with onions, oatmeal, suet, stock, dried herbs and other seasonings. These ingredients are combined and then boiled inside the lining of a sheep's stomach.

How do Scots say scone? ›

How do you pronounce the word scone? If you live in Scotland you almost certainly pronounce it in a way that rhymes with “gone”, whereas if you live in Ireland you're far more likely to pronounce it so it rhymes with “cone.” And in England and Wales, well let's just say it's complicated.

What do Scottish people call scones? ›

Today, many would call the large round cake a bannock. In Scotland, the words are often used interchangeably.

What does scone mean in Scottish? ›

sconeverb. To hit, especially on the head. Sconenoun. A village north of Perth in Scotland; the coronation site of Scottish kings until 1651.

Why were potato cakes discontinued? ›

According to The Takeout, the fast-food chain is discontinuing its iconic Potato Cakes. The website reported that Arby's decided to stop selling Potato Cakes after the release of its new Crinkle Fries as a permanent menu item, alongside its famous Curly Fries.

What do they call potato cakes in America? ›

In U.S. fairs, they are known as battered potatoes.

Why are my potato cakes soggy? ›

If you end up adding too much flour though the cakes will dry out. Why are my potato pancakes soggy? Your skillet and oil probably wasn't hot enough. Make sure you give the pan and oil time to truly be hot.

What do British call cucumbers? ›

an English cucumber is just the kind you'd buy normally in a British supermarket as 'a cucumber'. They differ from the ones usually sold in the US, which are shorter, thicker- and smoother-skinned, and have bigger seeds.

What do Brits call biscuits and gravy? ›

British People Try Biscuits And Gravy - YouTube

What is the posh way of saying scone? ›

Promoted Stories. Find out how you can get more news from SurreyLive straight to your inbox HERE. Following etiquette, the correct pronunciation of scone is 'skon', to rhyme with 'gone', rather than 'skone' to rhyme with 'bone'. The 'posh' pronunciation of scone really isn't so posh after all.

Why do you boil potatoes before frying them? ›

What sets them apart from other crispy potatoes you might have encountered is the cooking process, which involves parboiling the potatoes before crisping them in a skillet. This allows for some of the starch to cook off, while also adding a big dose of flavor thanks to the salted water.

Should you boil potatoes before toasting? ›

Boiling your potatoes for a little bit before roasting helps make sure that you get that beautiful crisp crust on the outside. If you don't parboil your spuds, the outside skin will remain quite tough, meaning that whatever fat you use will not be able to get inside the cracks.

How do you eat Tattie? ›

Top 10 ways to eat a potato
  1. Potato chips. Everyone has seen potato chips before. ...
  2. Gnocchi. Potatoes can even be used as pasta. ...
  3. Potato skins and wedges. Potato skins and wedges are bite-sized forms of baked potatoes. ...
  4. Potato salad. ...
  5. Steamed potatoes. ...
  6. Hash browns or tater tots. ...
  7. Mashed potatoes. ...
  8. Baked potatoes.
22 Nov 2021

How were the original scones cooked? ›

The first scones

Scones were originally made using oats, shaped into a large round and scored into four or six wedges. They were then griddle baked over an open fire, although today's versions are made with flour and baked in the oven.

What happens if you don't poke a potato before baking? ›

"Yes, it's good to prick them," Smith told Food52. "It pokes holes in the skin, which allows steam to escape. Otherwise, they could explode—it doesn't happen all the time, but it happens every once in a while. The potato is full of water it's trying to turn to steam, or water vapor.

Should scone dough be chilled before baking? ›

As previously mentioned, it's crucial to keep the dough cold so that the butter doesn't melt before the scones are baked. Using cold ingredients helps, but your hands can warm up the dough when you're working with it.

What does egg wash do to scones? ›

Brushing an egg wash on a pastry not only lends it a nice golden color, but it also gives it an appealing shine. The second is that it acts as a glue. It can either help something stick to the pastry such as sugar, or help pastry stick together, such as in this Pop Tart recipe.

Should scone mix be wet or dry? ›

The texture of scone dough should be quite wet and sticky as this loose texture really helps to produce the lightest, fluffiest texture once baked. The drier your dough is, the less ability the dough has to rise in the oven and the denser your scones will be.

What is the secret to making scones rise? ›

Add some extra baking powder/soda, they might not have raised enough. If your scones barely rise in the oven, reconsider the amount of water you've added. You might want to add more. Otherwise, increase the amount of baking powder/soda.

Do the Irish call potatoes tatties? ›

Some Irish folks also use the term "tatties" for potatoes, but that's apparently Scottish in origin. One might also hear potatoes referred to as "praties," "purdies," or "pirries" in Ireland.

How do you say scones in Ireland? ›

If you're from Northern Ireland or Ulster you'll most likely say 'sconn,' while if you're from Munster or Connacht it's 'scohhn. ' If you're from the Midlands, it's something of a lottery, with a 50/50 divide.

What do they call potato chips in Ireland? ›

French fries are referred to as "chips" in Ireland and potato chips are called "crisps" .

What do people in Ireland call potatoes? ›

The main Irish word for potato is “práta” (prawh-tah) and it's this word that is used most of the time.

How do you say drunk in Ireland? ›

Hammered. This is one of the most common and universally used words in the dictionary of drunk synonyms. Like a block under a gavel, the Irish are known to get hammered.

What do they call coffee in Ireland? ›

Irish coffee (Irish: caife Gaelach) is a caffeinated alcoholic drink consisting of Irish whiskey, hot coffee, and sugar, stirred, and topped with cream (sometimes cream liqueur) The coffee is drunk through the cream.

What do the Irish call a shot of whiskey? ›

How to say Whiskey in Irish Gaelic - YouTube

Is it posh to say scon or scone? ›

It is not a matter of being posh, or thinking you are posh, if you pronounce scone as in cone,” says phonetics expert Professor Jane Setter of the University of Reading, co-editor of the English Pronouncing Dictionary. “It is more a matter of where you grew up.

Do posh people say scon or scone? ›

Promoted Stories

According to the map, the Midlands has its own way of pronouncing the snack, that's almost entirely different to the rest of the country. Between 75% and 90% of people in Derbyshire pronounce scone as scon compared with between 60% and 70% of people from Southampton who pronounce it as scone.

What is the posh version of scone? ›

Pronunciation usually varies depending on your class and where you live, with many viewing the longer vowel sound of scone to rhyme with 'bone' as posh. The UK's leading etiquette expert, William Hanson, has set the record straight on many occasions but here is his answer once and for all.

What do Brits call French fries? ›

Chips (UK) / French Fries (US)

Meanwhile, Brits call fat strips of potato that are (usually) deep fried and eaten with plenty of salt and vinegar “chips”. In the US these are “French Fries”, or often just “fries”.

What do they call fries in London? ›

French fries (US) are called "chips" in the UK, and "frites" in French-speaking countries.

What do Canadians call crisps? ›

North American English uses "chips", though Canadians may also call French fries, especially thick ones, "chips" as well. "Crisps" may be used for thin fried slices made from potato paste. An example of this type of snack is Pringles, which chooses to market their product as "potato crisps" even in the United States.

What do the Irish call their beer? ›

1) Pint of gat

In Dublin, there is a pub for every 100 people, and what better way to experience these in true local style, than being able to order Guinness, Ireland's staple alcoholic beverage, in its mother tongue? A “pint of gat” literally translates to a pint of Guinness.

What do Irish people call dessert? ›

Americans would call the sweet forms "dessert," with "pudding" reserved for the aforementioned very limited creamy types of dessert. In both Britain and Ireland, the difference between pudding and dessert is quite confusing not just to Americans, but even to natives.

What do they call dinner in Ireland? ›

Tea/ supper (Ireland)

Videos

1. Scottish Potato Scones! (Tattie Scones) 🥔 How To Use Leftover Mashed Potatoes
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2. How to make potato scones
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3. HOW TO MAKE POTATO SCONES / SCOTTISH TATTIE SCONES - TRADITIONAL RECIPE
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4. Scotch Pancakes | Drop Scone recipe :)
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5. Scot Scran - SKIRLIE
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6. Scot Scran - STOVIES
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