jagvipers Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 1:09am
post #1 of

I've found a few tables here for how big cake for x number of people, but dont know if what is given is considered layered?

I need a round cake for 25-30 people. I'm thinking either a 10" round cake (2 layers) or should I add an 8" cake on top (2 layers) Or a 8 and 6-inch cake? There's gotta be a magic table somewhere?

8 replies
CWR41 Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 1:12am
post #2 of

http://www.wilton.com/cakes/making-cakes/baking-wedding-cake-2-inch-pans.cfm

Mom_of_one Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 1:29am
post #3 of
Quote:
Originally Posted by CWR41

http://www.wilton.com/cakes/making-cakes/baking-wedding-cake-2-inch-pans.cfm


This is where is get my baking time info :
http://search.wilton.com/?q=Baking+time+&x=0&y=0

Cakeonista Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 1:45am
post #4 of

I would say a 10 inch would be fine. Probably a little more cake then you need or you can do an 8 and 6 for a 2 tiered look. Either way you will have a little more cake then you need.

jagvipers Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 1:55am
post #5 of

thanks!

indydebi Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 6:30am
post #6 of

6" serves 12
8" serves 24
10" serves 38
12" serves 56

From the wilton wedding cake serving chart. based on 1x2x4" industry standard pieces.

See link in my signature on how to cut a cake to achieve these serving sizes.

CWR41 Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 2:20pm
post #7 of
Quote:
Originally Posted by indydebi

6" serves 12
8" serves 24
10" serves 38
12" serves 56

From the wilton wedding cake serving chart. based on 1x2x4" industry standard pieces.




You skipped: 9" serves 32.


(9" or 10" is an adequate size!)

indydebi Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 6:11pm
post #8 of

that's because I dont' own or use odd size pans (no 9's, 11's, etc.) icon_redface.gificon_biggrin.gif

CWR41 Posted 25 Oct 2010 , 6:37pm
post #9 of

Yeah, me neither, but 9" is included on the Wilton chart.

Quote by @%username% on %date%

%body%