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Search results for "nut"

of 59 Results
Superior Mix Nuts
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0

Chocolate Covered Nuts
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5.0

Chocolate Chewie Nut Bar
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5.0

Chocolate Covered Nuts and Caramels
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0

Chocolate Covered Nuts and Caramels, Easter Gift Wrap

0

Cashews and Superior Mix

0

Macadamia and Superior Mix

0

Macadamias

5.0

Nutty Mac White - Twos
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5.0

Caramel Bites

5.0

Chocolate Survival Kit

4.8

Milk Chocolate Favourites
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5.0

Dark Chocolate Favourites
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5.0

Dark Chocolate Favourites, Easter Gift Wrap
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5.0

Milk Chocolate Favourites, Easter Gift Wrap
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5.0

Assorted Bar Collection - Milk Chocolate

0

Bar Bag

0

Assorted Bar Collection - Milk & Dark Chocolate

5.0

Peanut Butter Bar
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4.7

70% Dark Chocolate Haystacks

4.8

Mountain Mix Bar
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5.0

Blueberry Almond Bar - 70% Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Turona
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4.7

Peanut Butter Daisies
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5.0

Peanut Butter Fingers
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5.0

Salted Hazelnut Flake
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3.8

Peanut Brittle
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4.7

Himalayan Pink Salt Peanut Butter
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5.0

Sweet Georgia Browns Dark  - Twos
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3.8

Rosemary Hazelnut Bark

5.0

Sweet Georgia Browns - Milk Chocolate
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4.8

English Toffee - Single Bar
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5.0

of 59 Results

Related Content

Groovy, Baby: Check out Purdys’ fab take on Banoffee Pie
Keira Knightley’s character in the film Love Actually (like Banoffee Pie, it’s another British triumph) attempts to extend an olive branch to another character by way of tasty pastry.We’ve all been there, and Banoffee Pie is probably of the best ways to bribe someone—but you didn’t hear it from us.You can find hundreds, if not thousands, of Banoffee Pie recipes online and it’s now a dessert that’s famous worldwide.But what exactly is Banoffee Pie? Well, it’s an English dessert (hail, Britannia!) comprised of a crumb or pastry base, a toffee filling, and topped with fresh bananas and whipped cream. The pie is often garnished with additional caramel sauce or chocolate shavings and, if you’re feeling particularly sinful, custard or ice cream.Banoffee Pie (originally spelled Banoffi Pie) was invented in 1971 at The Hungry Monk Restaurant in East Sussex by chef Ian Dowding, with some help and encouragement from the restaurant’s owner Nigel Mackenzie.But back to our Banoffee, which packs just as much of a flavourful punch as the original.You can enjoy it on its own or as part of an utterly epic cookie sandwich:Ingredients:For cookie dough:1 cup butter1 cup sugar1 1/2 cups flour3/4 cup shredded coconut1 tsp baking soda1 tsp baking powder1/2 cup brown sugar1 egg1 1/4 cups oatmealFor filling:Purdys' Banoffee1 large bananaInstructions:Preheat over at 350°FCream together butter and sugar.Add remaining cookie dough ingredients and mix until blended.Roll into 1 inch balls or use a scoop. Flatten dough slightly.Place on pan lined with parchment paper.Bake for about 10 minutes or until golden.Once cookies are out of the oven, turn them over with a pair of tongs.Slice each Banoffee piece in half and place on one half of the cookies. The heat from the cookies should slightly melt the Banoffee. If not, warm cookies in microwave slightly.Slice banana onto the other half of the cookies.Squish the cookie sides together to make a Banana Banoffee sandwich!
Matcha, Matcha Man: How matcha green tea became a thing
If you’ve been by our website or a shop recently, you might have spotted Matcha.Our take on matcha is a creamy ganache crafted with real matcha green tea powder, butter and white chocolate (made from only 100% sustainable cocoa) inside a milk chocolate shell.But what exactly is matcha, how’s it different than other teas and why is our chocolatier Rachel McKinley excited to creatively craft chocolate confections using matcha?Matcha and regular green tea come from the same tea plant, Camellia sinensis, native to China. But sometime in the early part of the 12th century, Japanese Zen Buddhist monks brought back from China a new kind of tea: one that had been steamed and ground into a fine powder.In other words, matcha.And while matcha became less and less popular in China, it became a staple of meditation for Zen Buddhist monks and then a favourite of the warrior class and the Shogun rulers. Today, matcha is essential for tea ceremonies throughout Japan, and around the world it has gained in popularity as an ingredient in both sweet and savoury dishes.Matcha tea leaves are prepared in a special way. A few weeks before harvesting, the tea bushes are protected from direct sunlight with cloths, and these shaded conditions stimulate the plant to create more chlorophyll and amino acids, deepening the flavour of the tea leaves.Whole leaves are expertly picked, steamed to preserve the colour and nutrients, then dried, deveined and destemmed. The leaves that are deemed ideal for matcha tea are known as tencha.Tencha is ground into a fine powder in a very slow, gentle process done with large granite wheels. The process is done this way to avoid scorching the leaves. That fine powder is called matcha, literally “ground tea”.Matcha has a strong, robust umami flavour that plays really well with cocoa. Have a taste.