Drying behavior of a single baking biscuit was modeled using unsteady state, anisotropic, two dimensional, simultaneous heat and mass balances. Solutions of these equations agreed well with the experimentally determined temperature and the moisture data. Modeling revealed that in the outer sections of the baking biscuit conduction and diffusion were the dominant heat and mass transfer mechanisms, respectively. In the central section of the biscuit the gas cells cracked with the increased vapor pressure and the upward volume expansion, then air/vapor enclaves were formed among the horizontal dough layers in the radial direction. The dominant heat and mass transfer mechanisms in the central section of the biscuit were convection. Presence of two different regime zones in a baking biscuit may have important consequences concerning the strength of the commercial products against crumbling during marketing and consumption.