web analytics

Cookies n’ Cream Pudding Pops

oreo pudding pop

 I have always been a fan of cookies n’ cream ice cream, where chunks of chocolate, oreo-type cookies are blended into a creamy base. When I have a couple extra cookies on hand and a batch of ice cream or frozen yogurt that needs spicing up, I’ll often chop them up and throw them into the mix. This time I was making a batch of vanilla pudding pops and decided to see how I could incorporate the same technique.

I don’t recall ever seeing a cookies n’ cream popsicle in the freezer section of the grocery store, so when I began I didn’t have a reference as to how the cookies should be suspended in the pudding. I wanted to keep the cookies in fairly large chunks and immediately ruled out trying to stir them into the pudding as it cooked.

I ended up crumbling one cookie into the base of each popsicle mold. As the warm pudding was poured in, the cookie pieces swirled around and evenly distributed themselves in the popsicle, creating a more perfect pop than I could have hoped for. The result was delicious and addictive.

I included corn syrup in the recipe because it helps the pudding pops maintain a nice, smooth texture when frozen, cutting down on the formation of ice crystals that plague homemade popsicles. That said, the pudding pops will still be quite smooth if you don’t use the corn syrup, so it’s not a big deal if you prefer not to use it in your version.

Cookies n’ Cream Pudding Pops
3 cups milk, divided
1 tbsp corn syrup (optional)
1/2 cup sugar
5 tbsp cornstarch
small pinch salt
1 tsp vanilla extract
8 oreo-type cookies

In a medium sauce pan, heat 2 1/2 cups milk, sugar and corn syrup (if using)over medium heat, whisking to dissolve sugar. Bring to a simmer. You will see steam coming from the milk, but no bubbles.
Meanwhile, whisk together remaining 1/2 cup milk, cornstarch and salt in a small bowl. When the milk/sugar mixture comes to a simmer again, whisk in the cornstarch mixture.
Whisking frequently, continue to cook for several minutes, until pudding comes to a simmer and begins to thicken (I generally cook it for about 1 more minute at this point, but it depends on the heat of your stove). It should thickly coat the back of a spoon. Remove from heat and stir in vanilla paste (vanilla extract with beans suspended in it; plain extract is fine).
Pour into clean popsicle molds and transfer to freezer.
Freeze until solid, or overnight.

Makes about 8, depending on the size of popsicle molds.
(This recipe can be halved and any kind of milk can be used, though I typically use low fat.)

Share this article

  • Aryn
    June 20, 2007

    Brilliant! I’ve also made pudding pops using bascially the same recipe but with soymilk, and they’ve turned out quite well.

  • Abby
    June 20, 2007

    Weight Watchers makes a cookies-n-cream pop, but it’s nowhere near as lovely as yours. (Or as tasty, but I do like the WW ones.)

  • Deborah
    June 21, 2007

    I want one!! Now I just need to clear out the freezer to make room for some of these….

  • V
    June 21, 2007

    Wow! That looks lovely. Now I’ll have to make those too! 🙂

  • Linda
    June 27, 2007

    I am definately going to try these!

  • melina gpj
    July 9, 2007

    I was happy to find it!


  • joshua kzc
    July 9, 2007

    Google says you…


  • Huong
    August 6, 2007

    Not my worth mentioning. on much mind ,

  • Genia
    September 3, 2007

    Not that matters. it ,

  • Ludie
    September 4, 2007

    to been anything. up haven’t I ,

  • Ernesto
    September 9, 2007

    Fascinating site and well worth the visit. I will be backs

  • jewelry
    September 11, 2007


  • romance
    September 25, 2007

    romance films

  • sweeta-ep
    March 26, 2008

    Sorry, but what is kimerikas?


  • Katherine
    March 26, 2008

    produce of land, it regulates that of the materials of almost all place to another from the places where they are cheap, to those

  • Lillie
    March 26, 2008

    frauds than those upon exportation. How far this is true, I know The money of any particular country is, at any particular time and place, more or less an

  • Katherine
    March 26, 2008

    But by the same law, a bounty of 2s. the quarter is given for the equally fruitless. The title of Mun’s book, England’s Treasure in

  • mimaxa_lo
    May 11, 2008

  • bZSBjofISrCOLD
    June 6, 2008


  • Lysenafu
    November 14, 2008

    nice blog,

  • jack3_zz
    April 27, 2009

  • cindy
    June 30, 2009

    I just love your website! I love that you don’t just give us a recipe. You give us info too.

    These popsicles sound delish! How would I make them chocolate flavored?

    Thank you,

  • reny souto
    August 5, 2009

    Hehe, glad to see this.

  • Magssno
    August 14, 2009

    My 8 year old has a thing about cookies and cream ice cream. I’m going to give these a try – she will love them.

    Great site!

  • Excessive Sweating
    March 19, 2010

    That look so delicious. I really love cookies n’ cream ice cream. I’m going to take your recipe and give it to my mum to see if she will make a few for me and my brothers. LOL

  • caroline
    July 7, 2011

    Cindy,if you want to make a chocolate flavored popsicle go check out the homemade fudgisicle recipie it is really delicious.

  • Patricia
    July 21, 2011

    This recipe looks fantastic, I’ll try it this weekend. The kids also love oreo cookies so I’m sure it’ll be a hit. 🙂

  • […] Cookies n’ Cream Pudding Pops: I ended up crumbling one cookie into the base of each popsicle mold. As the warm pudding was poured in, the cookie pieces swirled around and evenly distributed themselves in the popsicle, creating a more perfect pop than I could have hoped for. The result was delicious and addictive. Recipe from Baking Bites. […]

  • […] Popsicles are even easier to make than ice cream because you don’t need an ice cream maker or any other special appliance to make them. What you do need, however is a mold to shape them with. The simplest way to make a popsicle is to use a small paper cup or yogurt container, fill it with juice (or whatever else you choose to use as a base for popsicles) and put a popsicle stick into it as it firms up in the freezer. If you’re going to make them on a regular basis, popsicle molds can make things a whole lot easier. Inexpensive molds are easy to find, but the Orka 4-Ice Pops have a few features that make them stand out from the rest of the pack. […]

  • […] white a blue pops with it, yet. The sticks are long and sturdy, so it’s hard to freeze the popsicle in layers and then insert the stick. A minor detail and not really much of a “problem” […]

What do you think?

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *