BIZCOCHITOS, piñON NUT CHOCOLATE CHIP, LEMON VERDE PISTACHIO, GINGER SNAP, RAISIN OATMEAL, AND MORE

Anise Seed Bizcochitos Cookies

This light crunchy cookie was designated the Official State Cookie of New Mexico because of its long cultural heritage here, plus its timeless popularity in the Southwest. We toss this anise treat in cinnamon and sugar while it’s still warm from the oven. If you have tried them before, you will know that the flavor grows on you as the spices tantalize your taste buds.

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Córdoba Coffee Cookies

For centuries coffee has played a significant role in our lives. We all enjoy a quality cup of coffee early in the morning or after a delicious meal. Our little coffee cookies are combined with almonds and rich chocolate to give you a smooth coffee experience.

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Fiesta Wedding Cookies

This pecan-based tea cookie is a crunchy nugget tossed in powdered sugar. It is traditionally served at holiday occasions and special celebrations in many cultures. Many people tell us that these remind them of the ones their grandmother and mother made for family gatherings. We hope you will experience this tradition from our kitchen to yours. But you don’t have to wait for a special occasion.

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Lemon Verde Pistachio Cookies

Native to the Middle East, the pistachio tree originally grew as a bush. Alamogordo, in the southern part of New Mexico, is one of the few regions in the United States with the long hot arid summers necessary to produce this sweet nut. We think the delicious nut combined with the freshness of lemon is a flavor you will find delightful and well worth the experience

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Piñon Nut Chocolate Chip Cookies

Piñon trees dot the wide open landscape throughout New Mexico. The pine nut is extracted from the pine cone on the tree and during the fall it is not unusual to see families or groups of friends stopped along the highways collecting nuts from the small trees. The pine nut enhances the chocolate chip cookie. You will enjoy the subtle aftertaste.

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Cheddar Cheese Green Chile Crackers

New Mexican cuisine has its foundations in the simple crops first raised by Native Americans, then by the Spanish, all grown under irrigation and well suited to the region’s generally mild, dry climate. First among these is the Poblano chile, Capsicum frutescens, often referred to as red fire.This savory cheese bite will come on mild and leave you with the wonderful aftertaste of the Poblano green chile. We add lots of cheddar cheese and other goodies. While this is not a cookie, you may enjoy eating a few of these little cheese balls as a snack. If you like a crunchy snack, pop them in the oven for a few minutes before serving.

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