If you are a french toast lover, double dipped french toast is going to be top of your menu for best breakfasts in the future, because it is an absolutely delicious way to enjoy this kind of breakfast. Decadent, rich, and ideal for a weekend treat, there are so many great recipes, and we’re going to cover some of the top ones.

Let’s explore the top six double dipped french toast recipes so you can choose your absolute favorite to enjoy any time you fancy this special treat. Serve this to your guests for breakfast and you’re bound to impress!

Cornflakes French Toast

This cornflakes french toast recipe is deliciously crispy, incorporating a layer of cornflakes that covers the bread in a crunchy coating, on top of its custard-soaked inside. Goodbye soggy french toast; this foolproof method will guarantee you a crispy outer layer every single time you cook it.

You start by dipping the bread in the custard mixture, as with most french toast recipes. This custard is made using heavy cream and eggs, with a mix of flavorings such as cinnamon and vanilla extract.

Mix this up thoroughly before dipping the bread in it, and allowing it to soak on either side for about a minute. Don’t leave it for longer, or your bread will turn soggy and disintegrate.

Next, you should crush up the cornflakes and spread them out into a thin layer. Roll your coated bread slices in them so that they get completely covered with cornflakes. If you aren’t using frosted cornflakes, you can also add some sugar at this stage.

The bread should then be transferred to a hot skillet, and cooked on both sides so that it becomes a gorgeous brown. A few minutes per side should be sufficient; you’re going to do some more cooking in the next step, so you don’t need to worry about raw egg in your toast.

Finally, place the french toast on a cookie sheet and bake it at 350° F to ensure all the egg has cooked beneath the cornflakes without any risk of burning them. You should bake it for up to six minutes, getting the cornflakes irresistibly crispy.

For the last step, cut the toast and dust it with powdered sugar. It can then be served with fruit or as it is. A truly professional looking breakfast, and the layer of cornflakes will guarantee you a crispy exterior, while the inside should still be soft and fluffy.

Graham Cracker French Toast

Graham Cracker French Toast

If the cornflakes aren’t floating your boat, how about this graham cracker french toast recipe? It also has a delightfully crispy exterior and a soft center, but it uses graham crackers to create the crunch, rather than cornflakes.

Start with the custard-like mix, stirring eggs and milk together to make a rich flavor. You can add other ingredients such as vanilla or cinnamon if you like, or keep the mixture plain.

Dip the bread in and allow it to soak. Next, butter a skillet and fry the toast, flipping it over once it has browned nicely. When both sides are brown, remove them from the skillet and allow them to cool for a few minutes.

When the toast has cooled, dip it in the egg mixture a second time, wetting both sides and checking they are nicely coated. Next, crush up some graham crackers and roll the wet toast in them so that they stick to its surface all over.

Once all sides of the toast are thoroughly coated in the crackers, put the slices back in the hot skillet and fry them again so that the egg cooks and the crackers crisp up nicely. This should give you delightfully crispy french toast, with a rich flavor from the secondary dip in the egg mixture.

You can add any toppings you choose to this recipe. Drizzle honey or syrup across its surface, or top it with sliced strawberries or a handful of raspberries. Eat hot and enjoy!

Baked French Toast

Baked French Toast

This baked french toast recipe takes a different approach to the initial cooking process, using the oven instead of the stovetop to get the first cook perfect and even all over. 

It does take a little longer than some of the others, but the end result should be worth the extra wait. Just make sure you don’t attempt this one when you’re rushing to get breakfast on the table.

You should start by preheating your oven so it’s ready for the toast, and lining some cooking sheets with baking parchment. You might want to grease this, as the toast often sticks.

Next, create your egg and milk mixture, adding sugar, cinnamon, and salt, and mixing thoroughly until it is all smooth and incorporated.

Dip the bread in the milk mixture, allowing both sides of each slice about ten seconds in the mixture, and then transferring them straight to your parchment paper. When all the sheets are ready, put them in the oven and allow them to brown and crisp for about twenty minutes.

They now need to be left to go cold, and then they should be dipped in your egg and milk mixture again, so that they soak up another layer of rich egginess. When all pieces are nicely coated again, put them on the cookie sheet while you prepare the pan. You are going to swap to the stove for the second cooking session, so find a large skillet.

Melt butter in the skillet, and then place your toast in it and fry until the bottoms of each slice have turned brown. Flip and cook until the new bottoms have turned brown, and then transfer to a plate, ready to eat.

Drizzle the toast with syrup and serve it with whipped cream and berries. Inverting the recipe like this takes a fun new approach to cooking french toast, and gives you an even golden center, with browner, crunchier edges.

Cornflakes And Oat French Toast

If you really liked the sound of the cornflakes french toast at the start of this article but you want a slightly different approach, you might be attracted to the idea of this cornflakes and oat french toast recipe. 

It shares a few similarities with the first recipe, but it uses oats, giving you a more varied and unusual texture, and allowing you to include a different ingredient for a new twist on the french toast.

You should start by crushing up cornflakes and then mixing them with steel cut oatmeal and some sugar. You want about half as many oats as you have cornflakes, and sugar to your taste. Spread them out in a shallow tray so you can dip your bread in later.

Next, create your milk and egg mixture in a bowl. If you have stale bread, this is great to use as it will hold up better to getting wet.

If you don’t have stale bread, the recipe recommends lightly toasting your bread in the toaster before you start. This is a great trick to make your french toast ultra crispy and delicious, and make sure it holds together well when you soak it.

Dip the bread or toast in the egg mixture, coating every side, including the edges. Next, roll it in your cornflakes and oats, making sure every part gets covered. Put it in a buttered skillet and fry.

When the cornflakes and the bread are beginning to turn golden, flip the slices, making sure the egg is all cooked before serving it. This is a rich and crispy approach to french toast that will give you a delicious and somewhat chewy exterior – thanks to the oats.

Fluffy French Toast

Fluffy French Toast

If you would rather focus on the fluffiness than the crispiness, you might want to try out this fluffy french toast recipe. It is a bit different from the others, and although the recipe doesn’t specifically call for double dipping, this would be extremely easy to do without altering the recipe at all.

You should start by mixing milk, salt, eggs, flavorings, and sugar with flour – something that none of the other recipes have used. Mix slowly so the flour doesn’t clump up, and then pour the mixture into a shallow tray.

Dip both sides of your sliced bread into the mixture, allowing it to saturate the bread but removing the bread before it starts to disintegrate. Next, heat a skillet with butter, and fry the bread on both sides so that the egg turns golden.

Allow the toast to cool for a few minutes, and then dip it in the egg, milk, and flour mixture again. Fry it for a second time, allowing either side to turn to a rich golden color before taking it out and serving it with fruit or whipped cream or syrup.

This recipe is particularly fluffy because the flour particles expand and puff up, giving you a wonderful texture. Combine that with a crispy sear from your skillet, and you’ve got absolutely perfect double dipped french toast that is crunchy on the outside and soft in the center.

Alcoholic French Toast

Alcoholic French Toast

For those who would like a particularly decadent, adult twist to their breakfast, this alcoholic french toast recipe should be perfect. It incorporates caramelized bananas as part of the instructions, which you could include or leave out depending on your preferences.

For this recipe, you will need an orange flavored liqueur, although you can use an orange concentrate if you would like to make a kid-friendly version instead. Either will work fine, and should lend the french toast a delicious, fruity flavor to couple with its eggy richness.

Start by mixing up half-and-half, eggs, orange liqueur or orange concentrate, sugar, and any other flavoring you wish to add, and tip this into a shallow tray or mixing bowl.

Soak your bread slices for thirty seconds per side, and heat up your skillet. Cook the bread on either side for about thirty seconds, and then lift it out of the pan and allow it to cool.

Dip the bread in the egg mixture a second time, and then put it back in the pan and cook it until it becomes a rich, golden brown. It is now ready to serve, and should have a delicious, zingy flavor as a result of the orange.

Adults may particularly enjoy the liqueur addition, or might prefer a non-alcoholic version. Experiment with both and see what you like!

If you want to include the bananas, you should cook them first. You can caramelize them with rum included if you’re making the alcoholic version of this meal. Start by slicing your bananas lengthwise, and then put them aside.

Next, add butter and brown sugar to your skillet and stir it until the sugar has fully dissolved. Add rum and lemon juice, and cook for about three or four minutes, stirring while the mixture thickens.

Add the bananas and cook them on both sides until they have formed a rich, caramelized glaze. This should take about a minute. You can then leave them in the pan on a low heat while you prepare the french toast.

This double dipped french toast recipe is a particularly decadent and rich version, and should be reserved for the best occasions. Although the alcohol content is low, this probably isn’t a weekday friendly breakfast!


You should now have a plethora of wonderful breakfast ideas, from fluffy to crispy to alcoholic. Whatever your preferences are, you ought to be able to find a double dipped french toast recipe that is perfect for you and your tastes. There are so many different options out there.

Remember, double dipped french toast is often nicer than its single dipped alternative because the bread soaks up more of the milk and egg mixture, so focus on making this taste irresistible, and you’ll have a perfect breakfast every time. Experiment with spices such as cinnamon and nutmeg, or try varying the amount of sugar to get the ultimate flavor.


Peter's path through the culinary world has taken a number of unexpected turns. After starting out as a waiter at the age of 16, he was inspired to go to culinary school and learn the tricks of the trade. As he delved deeper, however, his career took a sudden turn when a family friend needed someone to help manage his business. Peter now scratches his culinary itch on the internet by blogging, sharing recipes, and socializing with food enthusiasts worldwide.

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