Definitely a mold and spray, but then there's also ribbon around the edges. Wonderful job on these!
It's a mold, possibly spray or a gold luster with some disco dust. I don't see ribbon at all.
I see the ribbon, now that it was pointed out.
I don't see ribbon either. I think it's just the lines from the mold that was used.
AI definitely see ribbon, you can see the subtle difference in colour on the pink one.
No, there's no ribbon. It's just a mark from the mold.
The person who makes these uses copious amounts of inedible disco dust to achieve this effect [I've seen her FB page]. The thought of deliberately ingesting that much plastic on a single oreo makes me sick.
I do not think there is a ribbon. The molds that would produce EXACTLY those cookies can be found at Spinningleaf.com. These are expensive, but excellent quality, and are one of the very, very, few chocolate molds that are deep enough.
The metallic sprays could be something similar to those available from Chefmaster.
be edible, metallic air brush sprays
I have about 6 of the Standard Cookie Molds from Spinning Leaf so I can have a quicker turnover when I'm making a lot of cookies. I also like them because I can make small, molded chocolates and "glue" to the top. This is MUCH faster than filling in a different color on the actual cookie mold. Although Spinning Leaf shows a lot of two- and three-, and even four-colored chocolate cookies, in reality, it would take FOREVER to do them in multiple colors with a persnickity design.
I have some photos of my very first Spinningleaf cookie molds here:
(I do them all the time, but I need to start taking photos!)
Here is an example of Americolor pink Sheen air brush color:
I just took a brief look at the FB page and did see a response by the baker that she uses disco dust:
Perhaps the oreos could be replicated with airbrush sheen colors over white chocolate. I have recently made the decision not to use disco dust after doing a great deal of research. Although I may have a differing personal opinion about what constitutes "edible", I do wish to say that this baker has FABULOUS skills overall and has an enormously impressive body of work.
The article that finally convinced me was from the UK. One of the reasons that I thought disco dust may be ok was that it "is widely used in Europe and UK". ooops......
Disco dust might be used in the UK, but it's supposed to be used on removable parts of the cake - so for example, a flower or something like that, which can be removed and won't be eaten.
There is a baker here who makes beautiful stuff including cake pops with which she coats with disco dust as well. They look awesome, but I can't imagine eating that much. I think many are under the impression that if the product is sold in a cake supply store or on a cake supply website that they are all meant to be eaten.