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Orange Meltie Bar Dark
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0

Dark Chocolate Favourites
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5.0

70% Dark Chocolate Cranberry Clusters

5.0

Dark Chocolate Raspberry Jellies

4.3

Dark Chocolate Classics Collection
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5.0

Milk and Dark Chocolate Covered Ginger
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4.5

No Sugar Added Dark Chocolate Bar
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0

Milk and Dark Creams
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4.0

70% Dark Chocolate Haystacks

4.8

Assorted Bar Collection - Dark Chocolate

0

Marzipan Bar - Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Classic Bar - Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Classic Bar - 70% Dark Chocolate
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0

Classic Bar - 88% Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Goji Bar - 70% Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Mint Meltie Bar - Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Mocha Melties – Milk & Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Dark Chocolate Favourites, Easter Gift Wrap
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5.0

Milk and Dark Chocolate Favourites
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5.0

Sweet Georgia Browns - Dark Chocolate
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4.5

Assorted Bar Collection - Milk & Dark Chocolate

5.0

Blueberry Almond Bar - 70% Dark Chocolate
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5.0

Reduced!
Bunny Lollipop - Dark Chocolate

0

Sweet Georgia Browns Dark  - Twos
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3.8

No Sugar Added Dark Mint Meltie Bar
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0

Mint Melties – Milk And Dark Chocolate
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0

Milk and Dark Chocolate Classics Collection
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5.0

Sweet Georgia Browns - Dark Chocolate, Easter Gift Wrap

0

Milk and Dark Chocolate Favourites, Thank You Ribbon
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0

Milk and Dark Chocolate Favourites, Easter Gift Wrap
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0

Original Dark Chocolate Fundraiser Bar - 100 Bars 1 Case - 100 Bars

0

Turona
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4.7

of 100 Results

Related Content

Whiskey, Whisky, What?
What better way to cheer on St. Patrick's Day than with whiskey, Ireland's unofficial official drink?Specifically, Irish Whiskey Truffle, which is a deep dark chocolate truffle made with Bushmills Irish Whiskey from Ireland’s oldest distillery (licensed in 1608, whoa).Whiskey (or whisky, more on that in a bit!) is crafted from a mash of malted grains like barley, corn or wheat. The amount of each grain used, where the whiskey is distilled, and how the whiskey is aged is what creates different types like Irish whiskey, Scottish whisky, bourbon, scotch and moonshine.‘Whiskey’ comes from the Gaelic phrase uisce betha, meaning ‘water of life’, a translation of the Latin aqua vitae, which was used to describe spirits (not the spooky kind, the drinking kind!).Whiskey with an ‘e’ refers to the Irish or American liquors. Whisky without the ‘e’ refers to liquors distilled in Scotland, Canada and Japan. The plural of whiskey is whiskeys while the plural of whisky is whiskies. Still with us? An easy way to remember which is which is by keeping in mind that there's a 'e' in Ireland and America but there's no 'e' in Scotland, Canada or Japan. And while you can buy whisk(e)y made in the USA, Canada or Japan, it's the Scots and Irish who are best known for it. Whisk(e)y was most certainly invented in either Scotland or Ireland sometime during the Middle Ages (and we hear they're still 'discussing' who should claim the credit for inventing it).The process of making whiskey (or whisky) is as individual as the maker. It all starts with the grain, generally barley, steeped in water and then left to germinate. During this process, starch in the grain is converted into sugar by special enzymes. After about 6-7 days of germination, the grain (now called malt) is dried to halt the germination process.The dried malt is ground into grist, mixed with hot water, then yeast is added to begin the fermentation process.Lastly, the mixture is distilled at least twice, and then aged in wooden casks, traditionally oak casks.However, the Bushmills Irish Whiskey we chose specifically for our Irish Whiskey Truffle is aged in former Oloroso (a type of sherry) casks, which gives the whiskey rich, fruity notes that are the ideal complement to our rich dark chocolate.So grab a few Irish Whiskey Truffles and get ready to cheers, or as the Irish say, Sláinte (pronounced slawn-cha, meaning 'health').
Yuzu, the coolest fruit you’ve (maybe) never heard of but you definitely should
Nothing excites our chocolatiers more than funky-cool ingredients.Take Yuzu. It’s pronounced yoo-zoo and is nearly impossible to describe. Some say the flavour is a tangy mix of lemon, mandarin and grapefruit. Some say it’s more like peach, lemon and lime.Basically, it’s a citrus that’s 10x better than all the other citrus (citruses? citri?) put together.Yuzu is a hugely popular citrus in Japan, and you’ll find it used in savoury dishes and desserts. Whole Yuzu fruit or juice is even used in baths as a skin softener. Originally, Yuzu comes from China and rolled into Japan during the Tang Dynasty some 1,000 years ago, where it was used for medicinal purposes and in cooking.Yuzu is very likely a hybrid of Ichang papeda (a hardy, slow-growing citrus) and sour mandarin. Looks-wise, Yuzu is about as big as a tangerine, with a bumpy yellow-orange rind and tons of seeds inside.Over in the Western world, Yuzu is gaining popularity (watch your back, lemon!), but it’s not that easy to find yet…which didn’t stop us!We sourced fabulously tart Yuzu juice, turned it into a fun jelly layer (officially known as pâte de fruits in the business) and combined it with—what else—chocolate. Not just any chocolate. Rich dark chocolate made with 100% sustainable cocoa.And that’s the story of how a little-known citrus from Japan inspired our massively popular Yuzu Jelly Ganache. Have you tried it yet?