Saturday, April 30, 2016

Containers for Travel Chocolate Finds

I just got back from a 10 day trip through seven states and I kept my eyes open for local chocolate and candy shops that I could check out and tell you all about. When I'm "On the Road" we often test in the moment because it can be a challenge to bring things back home. Long car drives, iffy climate controls in hotels, and the frustration of bringing containers along just make it easier to try out treat immediately. A couple month back, the Amazon Vine Program offered me these DII Silicone Collapsible Airtight Food Storage Containers (Set of 2). I took these along with us to try them out traveling. Other than being sent the two containers for free in exchange for an honest review on Amazon, I received no other form of compensation. In fact, this review is a bonus for them and you!

I used them to pack away snacks for the long trip such as these milk chocolate covered raisins for my husband. The size and same of the container allowed him to just rest it between his legs on his seat so he could just reach down and snag a snack when it wanted it. The softness of the silicone didn't hurt him as hard plastic containers have in the past. However the container is firm enough that he didn't have to worry about the treats spilling out as he has with bags.

I also used these containers to store some of the treats I bought at shop so that they would not get damaged and we could eat them later. You don't need to eat every part of a bar or bag of candy or chocolate but often I think we do when we travel simply because it is a challenge to store them where they will not break or melt.

These containers are microwave safe, leak proof, collapsible, and dishwasher safe according to the bottom of each one and the card that was enclosed with them. After opening them I washed them on the top rank of our automatic dishwasher to both test out that claim and just as a safety precaution that I do with all new kitchen items. In this photo you can see the front one is collapsed to about 1/2 the height of the expanded version. If you'd like to check them out, use this link and you'll also be helping out The Chocolate Cult in the process. DII Silicone Collapsible Airtight Food Storage Containers (Set of 2)

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

On the Road with The Chocolate Cult Spring 2016

Seven US states in ten days is quite a trek but I managed to find some new chocolate stops along this journey. Granted we didn't take the same trek but a different route in part because I wanted to see what was out there so I could share it all with you. Many of the discoveries were courtesy of family such as those you see in this first photo -- aunts, uncles, and a cousin introduced us to a place near St. Louis that I'll discuss very soon. In total I found seven new locations with chocolate and returned to two others. Ready to go on the road with me?

Our first stop on April 9, 2016, was at the Bobby's Frozen custard in Maryville, Illinois. This is a favorite place for our Boschert Aunt and Uncle and they treated all seven of us that you could see in the photo above. I've never had frozen custard; yes, there are still many things in this world your Chocolate Priestess has yet to sample. I got a regular chocolate concrete with chocolate chips; about the most chocolatey thing I could could make their without additional costs. It was very good but nutritionally it is more calories than ice cream without really added benefits so I should have gotten mini. But this was vacation so I splurged!

The next day, April 10, 2016, were kept seeing signs along the highway about chocolate and some place called Ozarkland. Neither my hubby nor me had ever heard of this place before but normally we don't take the southern route for these family visits. We followed the signs and found it in Kingdom City, Missouri. This is a chain of five gift, candy, and souvenir shops in that state.

They specialize in fudge so of course we had to get some. We did their buy "four blocks of fudge get two free" deals. We both found the fudge to be very sweet but I went with darker more chocolatey varieties (photo below) so I also found them to be very balanced in flavors. They also sell candy and a lot of other items. The lower level seemed to be higher quality goods that the upper floor but we explored it all.

On April 11, 2016, we stayed at a hotel in Council Bluffs Iowa very near the border between Iowa and Nebraska so we slipped to explore downtown Omaha. We had lunch at a sort of hippie natural food place (I ate nettles for the first time!) and asked where the best chocolate was. We headed off to find the Old Market area and explored it. We found two places that we had time to visit; another we saw but simply ran out of time. The first place we found just as it was opening for the day at 3pm was CupCake! Omaha.

We got an Oreo Cupcake and split it then decided we should have each gotten a cupcake... next time, we'll do a weekend in Omaha and fully explore and eat more of the city. It really did mimic the well-known cookie with cream in the center that, like the frosting, was not just a traditional frosting but really tasted like the cookie's cream filling.

We also found Old Market Candy Shop and chatted with owner Mike Pivonka for a while. Found out that he used to live and work in Indiana. This was the shop the restaurant told us to find; CupCake! was a bonus find along our walk.

They make all sorts of candy and fudge but since we just had fudge from Ozarkland we went with a few of their candy creations instead. Check out the milk chocolate molded Nebraska piece!

We didn't get chocolate again until April 14, 2016, when my in-laws took us to two new places in their city of Brookings, South Dakota. The first was a stop at Choco Latte not far from the hotel we were staying at. We'd seen it and the local magazine in the hotel listed it as well.

They also specialize in fudge (what is up with fudge and the Midwest, folks?) but beyond the sliver samples I bought two bags of milk chocolate treats they make -- ridged potato chips and strawberry licorice. Both were excellent, among the best of those types of treat that I've ever had. The fudge was average for such a shop.

The second Brookings chocolate find during was an afternoon trip downtown where we went to The Carrot Seed Kitchen Co. that I did a feature on this past Saturday. Click the link and you can see details about that but here's a photo of their sign if you want to look for them.

The third stop in Brookings was to the new location of the SDSU Dairy Bar which has expanded a lot since we were last there back in 2010.

They still sell both cheese and ice cream but we got the ice cream. I got chocolate marshmallow with dark chocolate with chocolate chips scoops.

On the way from Brookings to my hometown in Vinton, Iowa, on April 15, 2016, we stopped at one of our favorite rest stops, The Top of Iowa Welcome Center which looks like a barn and has two fully functioning levels.

Last time visited I wrote about the little cafe there but this time I found something chocolatey in the Barn Boutique, the gift shop of Iowa goods.

They had these chocolate covered sunflower seeds as well as caramels; the seeds are good but really more candy than chocolate covered.

No places that might have had chocolate were open in Vinton except the same places we've covered before. SIGH. Everytime we try to visit the frozen yogurt or that coffee house they are closed! So Vinton gets no chocolate lover other than to saw that I found different products in their local Fareway grocery shop than I've seen in my Kroger but I might talk about those in the future. On the way back we stopped at a Perkins (we love the chain, none in our town) and it turned out to be Free Pie Monday! I think this was a western side of Peoria. I got the French Silk Pie and hubby got the Peanut Butter Cream Pie that also had chocolate.

So those were our chocolatey finds along our Spring Visiting Family Trip 2016. What did we miss? What should we find the next time? Leave comments and let me know!

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Adorable Cooking Shop Find in South Dakato

I was on a road trip that you'll learn more about next week but today I want to highlight one of the wonderful places I discovered on my travels. I never mentioned that I write feature articles on brands who send us products to review, but the lovely lady at slipped this chocolate bar into my bag so she unknowingly earned this review. Had I only known I would have taken a lot more photos to share with you all! The shop is called The Carrot Seed Kitchen Co. and they are located in Brookings, South Dakota. They offer a wide range of kitchen and cooking items plus classes. In fact, the next time I go back, if they are still in business, the owner, Kirsten, told me that they'd be interested in having me talk about chocolate or host a tasting. How cool would that be?

Speaking of the owner, here is Kirsten behind the counter.

The shop had a lot of neat little items. As you can see in the above photo, there are chocolate bars and treats at the checkout counter. A lot of these are from Terroir Chocolate that I had not heard of before. Kirsten slipped this 2 oz 43% Toasted Sesame bar into my bag when I bought this Chocolate Salt I found over on this display you can see below. This isn't a review of the chocolate but of the shop but I will say that I did like this bar and if the rest of The Carrot Seed's selection is as carefully chosen, this would be a good stop for chocolate.

The display in this photo to the left shows an array of baking mixes along the top that you could buy and most of these were also chocolate. This is also where the shop has other small food items like spices and this is where I found the Chocolate Salt. A baking mix sounds great but I had never seen chocolate before. Since I love to use my Cocoa Chilli powder, I thought this might be great as well plus it should last a long time. If I'd known I'd be getting the bar of chocolate, I would have taken some other photos because there are a couple of chocolate candy molds that were pretty neat as well as an apron with chocolate and dessert images on it.

I know that Brookings, SD, is small and that most of you reading this may never even go to South Dakota but if you are ever out that way do try to check out The Carrot Seed Kitchen Co. You can find the shop in downtown Brookings by looking for this sign on their door or the building top sign that I started this article off with. Their address is 312 Main Avenue. If you do, you'll find a friendly owner and a lot of cute and cool kitchen stuff. While you can't order cookware or mixes from their website, you can get gift cards and sign up for their classes online.

Friday, April 22, 2016

Chocolate to Celebrate Earth Day

This is a different type of post today that requires that you, the reader, participate. We've tried a lot of eco-friendly chocolate here on The Chocolate Cult and I'm going to list them below but I need to learn about others I haven't heard of. So leave a comment telling us about a chocolate we have yet written about which is made using ingredients sourced through sustainable agriculture, using organic methods, or which gives back to organizations that promote better care of our planet.

This is just a few of the products we have tested and written about that meet the above criteria:

Antoine Amrani Chocolates -- showed that organic can be pretty to look at as well as healthier for planet and body.

Askinosie Chocolate -- awesome company all around that creates amazingly varied chocolate.

Chocion -- relatively new player in the chocolate world uses fairly traded ingredients as well as organic ones.

Endangered Species Chocolate -- not only uses ingredients consciously but also gives money back to charities to protect animals from extinction.

Equal Exchange -- we've tested numerous products from them and I'm looking forward to sharing our first interview with one of their folks in the forthcoming weeks.

Horizon -- best known for their milk but their organic approach means you can have that chocolate milk with less guilt if not fewer calories.

Intemperantia -- focus on vegan and organic might appeal to many of you.

indi chocolate LLC -- it has been years since we met Erin Andrews and her cosmetics with a conscious.

Kallari -- organic but also coop farming that empowers the cocoa farmer.

Lake Champlain Chocolates -- has a line of chocolate bars that are organic now as well.

 Life by Chocolate -- adorable creations with organic ingredients.

Newman's Own -- organic practices as well as charity support in a wide range of products I can find at local grocery shops as well as our local food co-op.

Pascha -- chocolate that is organic as well as free of most common allergens.

Santa Cruz Organic -- chocolate syrup was better on ice cream than in milk but they are organic.

TerraSource -- help out farmers not just in their fields and on their plantations but also at home with charity work.

Sjaak's -- their focus on organic options has created some good chocolate in the past.

TCHO Chocolate - great product all around but also a focus on organic and fair practices.

What other chocolate have you found that helps us make our planet better?

Monday, April 18, 2016

2 Chocolate Recalls for Tax Day 2016

I hope you all have your taxes done if you live in the USA! We've had ours done for a while. Sorry to add to your stress today if you don't have your taxes finished or you are celebrating them being done but I have two chocolate products you need to know have been recalled by the FDA.

Back to Nature Issues Allergy Alert for Limited Number of Classic Crème Cookies Due to Undeclared Milk

(These are products I've used myself in the past!)

Naples, FL – Back to Nature Foods, LLC is voluntarily recalling two (2) lots of its Classic Crème cookies, 12 oz packages, because it may contain undeclared milk, not listed as an ingredient on the label. Persons who have an allergy or severe sensitivity to milk run the risk of a serious or life-threatening allergic reaction if they consume this product.

The affected product was distributed to retail stores nationwide. Packages are marked with a unit UPC #19898-01103 and with best by dates of 10 SEP 16 and 16 SEP 16 labeled on top of the package. No other best by dates are affected.

Consumers who have purchased the Back to Nature Classic Crème cookies with the UPC and dates noted, and have an allergy to milk, should destroy the product they have or are urged to return to the place of purchase for product replacement or refund.

Consumers with questions may call Back to Nature’s Consumer Relations Center at 844-275-5845. The center is open Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Eastern. Consumers also may contact the center via e-mail by visiting the Contact Us page at for a replacement coupon.

No other Back to Nature brand products are included in this recall.

This voluntary recall is being conducted with the knowledge of the U.S. Food & Drug Administration.

Sugarfina Issues Allergy Alert on Undeclared Peanuts in Milk Chocolate Malt Balls

Ingelwood, CA - Sugarfina LLC is voluntarily recalling 742 units of its Sugerfina Milk Chocolate Malt Balls (UPC Code 840278113565, SKU K1159) because it may contain undeclared peanuts. People who have an allergy or severe sensitivity to peanuts run the risk of serious or life-threatening allergic reaction if they consume these products.

The Sugarfina Milk Chocolate Malt Balls were distributed nationwide through internet and retail sales. The product was sold in AZ, CA, CO, CT, DC, DE, FL, GA, ID, IL, IN, LA, MA, MD, MO, MT, NJ, NY, OH, SC, TX, VA, VT, WA, and WI between 2/18/16 and 4/9/16.

The Sugarfina Milk Chocolate Malt Balls are packaged in 2" acrylic cubes. The product is pictured below.

The UPC Code 840278113565 and SKU K1159 appears on the back panel of the label.

No illnesses have been reported to date.

The recall was initiated after it was discovered that some Sugarfina Peanut Butter Malt Balls had been mixed in with a batch of Sugarfina Milk Chocolate Malt Balls.

Consumers who have purchased Sugarfina Milk Chocolate Malt Balls are urged to discard the product or return it to the place of purchase.

Consumers with questions may contact the company at 855-784-2734 from 8AM to 5PM, PST, Monday-Friday.

Saturday, April 16, 2016

Gifts = New Chocolate Bar Discoveries

Back for Valentine's Day my hubby gave me three bars of chocolate I had not eaten before. This is NOT a feature review, it won't be nearly as detailed. This is merely my simple opinions of the bars that he gave me.

First up, is Alter Eco's Dark Quinoa bar with "60% cocoa" and toasted quinoa.  I liked it, it made me think of the Crunch bar that I grew up eating but much darker and actually more crispy. Now remember that I like very dark and if I didn't know this was 60% I'd guess closer to 70%; flavor of chocolate is a factor of many things not just cocoa or cacao percentage.

The second bar was Lily's 70% Extra Dark Chocolate bar. The label proclaims that is it sugar free, made with Stevia, that it is vegan (duh, dark chocolate?), and non GMO. The big deal for me is the fewer calories, 170 per half bar. If it sucks, who cares how many calories it has, right? Note the slightly gray color of the bar? That probably means that the shop where my husband found this wasn't keep it temperature controlled well enough, that might be fat bloom. It had a slightly grainy texture to it and wasn't sweet at all though there was a weird aftertaste... yeah, not a big success this one but I don't know how much of that to blame on the chocolate maker or the store that sold it.

The third bar my hubby gave was from a company whose chocolate I have really liked in the past but at a higher cacao level than I have tried before. This Divine 85% Dark Chocolate is a 3.5 oz bar, 10 pieces = 1 serving and it is not a low calorie treat clocking in at 260 (it did warn us on the wrapper that it was "Exquisitely Rich" so I'm not surprised! Oddly it didn't have much of a scent but it had a surprisingly smooth flavor that had both a touch of bitter and sweet about it. I really liked it though I bet I might like it at 80-82% better. My hubby can get me more Divine bars in the future!

Has your husband or wife or lover or just you ever eaten any of these bars? What did you think about them? Leave a comment and let me know!

Monday, April 11, 2016

Recall: Petites Baguettes Butter Cookies Dark Chocolate

One recall to share with you. Don't know why my FDA notices were so late this week but here is the only chocolate related recall... in other news, watch out for GLASS in several other food items! Geesh!

--------Petites Baguettes Butter Cookies Dark Chocolate--------

Michel et Augustin Inc. of Brooklyn, NY, is recalling approximately 900 packages of its Petites baguettes butter cookies Dark Chocolate, 6 packs only, because they may contain undeclared hazelnuts. People who have an allergy to hazelnuts run the risk of serious or life-threatening allergic reaction if they consume this product.

Michel et Augustin Petites baguettes butter cookies Dark Chocolate were distributed to retail stores throughout New York City.

The product is packaged in a sealed polypropylene film inside a cardboard box (6 cookies per box), NET WT. 1.58 oz., UPC 812668020166, with a Best before date 07 2016 (located on back of the package).

No illnesses or complaints have been reported to date.

The recall was initiated after the firm discovered packages that had visible pieces of nuts on top of the butter cookies. Subsequent investigation by the firm and foreign manufacturer revealed that a small quantity of packages of the milk chocolate and hazelnut recipe were incorrectly packed into Dark chocolate packages, and hazelnuts are not listed on the label.

Consumers who have purchased Michel et Augustin Petites baguettes butter cookies Dark Chocolate, 6 packs, with Best before date 07 2016 and are allergic to hazelnuts should not consume this product. Consumers are urged to return the product to the place of purchase for a full refund. Consumers with questions should contact the company at 1-646-820-0935, Monday - Friday, 9 am - 6 pm, EDT.

Saturday, April 9, 2016

Why Put Cocoa Butter in Hair Care Products?

What happens to the cocoa butter that is extracted from cacao beans? Some of it goes into chocolate and frankly I think when it does it makes a superior chocolate product compared to fat substitutions. But a lot of cocoa butter is sold at higher prices to manufacturer makeup and personal hygiene products such as shampoo and conditioner. I'm sure you may find some of these products in your house with cocoa butter. Today I want to compare one variety of Garnier Whole Blends shampoo and conditioner that uses cocoa butter to two varieties that do not. Granted these are supposed to tackle different hair issues but I'm going to compare them to each other as well as to my regular shampoos and conditioners. I received samples of these three shampoos from Garnier via the Crowdtap program that I am a member of. No other compensation was received for this review.

My regular shampoos and conditioners go back and forth between Quantum Riveting Reds from Zotos and Suave Professionals Moroccan Infusion Shine Shampoo. The Quantum helps maintain the general color of my hair which is fading in the front but not the bulk while the Suave is a nice break. Over five years I determined these work the best for me but I'm open to trying samples of other things. Here's a starter photo of my hair as I usually wear it with my usual routine. Once a week over the course of three weeks I used one of the three Whole Blends samples I got from Garnier. Here is my hair as normal.

Let's start with the Smoothing Coconut Oil and Cocoa Butter shampoo and conditioner. The shampoo itself is a light tan color while the conditioner is off white; neither smelled like much of anything. The shampoo created a good amount of suds while the conditioner was easy to evenly comb through my hair. Here's a photo of me after using it once. I could only use it once because the other samples I was sent I had to give out to friends.  Here is my hair with the product - -caution the lighting seems to be different or perhaps it was just shiner? I frankly didn't notice much difference in terms of looks or feel.

Next I tried the Hydrating Coconut Water and Vanilla Milk shampoo and conditioner. I did NOT like the scent of this one at all. I didn't think it did much more than regular shampoo. I also felt like this really weighed down my hair and left a film on my skin; I had to wash off a second time. Finally I tried the Repairing Honey Treasures shampoo and conditioner whose scent I liked better. But let's be blunt -- you cannot test if such a product repairs your hair with only one usage? I didn't see any difference between these two so I only took one photo. Do you see any difference between the three hair photos that I shared?

I prefered the Smoothing Coconut Oil and Cocoa Butter over the other two Whole Blends varieties that I was sent to try out.

I also shared some other samples with some friends, one of whom uses Garnier products often.

Yes, the cocoa butter sample did what it claimed it would but what it claimed was easy to judge from just one usage. Was that because of the cocoa butter? I have another shampoo I use regularly that does as well but without cocoa butter. But cosmetic companies pay big buck for cocoa butter and to save money some "chocolate" makers out there substitute other oils for the natural, delicious cocoa butter because this cosmetic use drives up the price. But it isn't just the cosmetic uses of cocoa butter that drive up the price... perhaps I should write an article about that, huh?

Bluntly I'd prefer my cocoa butter as part of chocolate whether it is a drink, a bar, in a baked good, a frozen treat, or candy. But what did you think? Leave a comment and let me know.

Sunday, April 3, 2016

Orange and Raspberry Trader Joe's Chocolate Recall

Those of you with dairy intolerances or allergies who shop at Trader Joe's need to pay attention to this recall. To read the FDA recall notice check here.

Trader Joe's of Monrovia, California is voluntarily recalling all codes of Trader Joe's Chocolate Orange Sticks (UPC 00847162) and Trader Joe's Chocolate Raspberry Sticks (UPC 00847122) because the products may contain more than the stated "traces of milk" on the label. All affected product has been removed from store shelves. People who have an allergy or severe sensitivity to milk run the risk of serious or life-threatening allergic reaction if they consume these products.
Trader Joe's Chocolate Orange Sticks and Trader Joe's Chocolate Raspberry Sticks are packaged in an 18 oz. clear tub. The products were distributed to Trader Joe's stores nationwide. Trader Joe's initiated the voluntary removal of these products after noticing the chocolate coating appeared lighter in color than expected. Two allergic reactions have been reported to date.
Customers who have purchased the Trader Joe's Chocolate Orange Sticks and/or Trader Joe's Chocolate Raspberry Sticks may return them to Trader Joe's for a full refund. Customers with questions may contact Trader Joe's customer relations at (626) 599- 3817, 6AM-6PM PST, Monday-Friday.

Saturday, April 2, 2016

Extra Flavor for Your Goodies

Recently I was sent a product to try out via my Tomoson connections. This is a Fuzion Cookware Small Flavor Injectors Squeeze Pipettes for candy, baked goods, or other items from Fozion Cookware. Normally I'd use some of our friends and various gaming groups to try these out but there was a catch with Easter approaching -- split time between seeing friends. So I made two batches of goodies so you can see the results today. I got a coupon to order the flavor injectors from Amazon at no cost to myself; no other form of compensation was received for this review.

First Test Ingredients
My first surprise is that these do not have flavor in them; these are just the plastic injectors. If I'd known that, I wouldn't have applied to test these. If you are a business, like my friend with the cupcakes, or an individual/family a hosting a big party, this really just adds a bit of work to your preparation. Even for a big event why use tiny injectors when you could use the same one for multiple treats? It does offer more direct amount control and that would be important for professionals. But how important is it for the home cook? How easy it to figure out how to use? With 50 injectors, you could make up to fifty different baking, candy making, or cooking projects if you used the same flavor for every item each time... assuming they don't break. Ah, but they do! To make three flavors of strawberries and two flavors of donut holes in my first test I used not 5 injectors but 8 injectors. These are not washable so you can't reuse them. The second issue I have is that there are no recipes suggested to use with the injectors. I contacted the sales folks for the product and they said they will be coming out with an ebook but that doesn't help me or anyone else who currently buys this, does it? So I'll just go with their suggestions of fruits and basic baked goods and see how that works. The person I contacted said I shouldn't need to change the recipes but I have some doubts given that I'll be adding in flavor via liquid means.

Hazelnut Flavoring in Injector in Strawberry
I started off easy for my monthly gaming group -- strawberries dipped in chocolate and injected with flavors. After washing, coring, and drying, I dipped a pound of strawberries (36 of them) into white or 48% chocolate. Let that coating set, drizzled the 48% chocolate on 1/2 the white ones, let that drizzling set, and then prepared my injectors. I used a toothpick because the strawberries are a bit hard. It didn't really help because to be blunt -- strawberries are very moist, they do not soak up either the French Vanilla or Hazelnut flavoring very well. Ultimately the liquid came back out and pooled in the hollow of the berries. The flavor did soak in and infuse them but I wouldn't suggest using these with berries. In fact, later testing reveals that the dryer and smaller the food you are injecting, the better the process works and the more intense the flavors.

Mint Flavoring Infused Donut Holes
Next I tried chocolate and plain donut holes... sadly these were pre-glazed, I couldn't find ones that weren't, and before I invested my time in making cupcakes, I wanted to see how this worked. These were also day-old products so slightly drier. It worked really well. Make sure you push the injector in full then pull out half-way, as I did with the strawberries (didn't help), and then gently push the injector bulb and the baked good soaks it up. Most of the time. Twice the liquid burst from the other side of the donut hole and once the stem of the injector broke and the liquid came out. I injected Salted Caramel and Mint flavorings; the mint added a bit of color as well. You can definitely tell which donuts had which flavor.

Finally I made some regular sized cupcakes to see if size mattered as much as moisture content of the food injected. I used a German cake mix and followed the directions to make mini and regular sized cupcakes to test the size difference. We sampled them unfrosted so that didn't interfere with the flavor and I used the salted caramel flavor because it was the strongest in the strawberries and donut holes. The mini version soaked up and diffused the flavor very well, only the very top didn't have much flavor. In the bigger cupcake the flavor as intense in the bottom half but much weaker in the top but the flavor did still soak into the entire cupcake. It seems to me that cupcakes are the way to go with these small pipettes. You could use multiple injections or try the larger variety of the squeeze pipettes.

Tell me, Sisters and Brothers who love chocolate, have you used the Fuzion Cookware Small Flavor Injectors Squeeze Pipettes yourself? What about other brands versions of these items? Leave a comment and let me know if I'm correct that these work best in smaller and dryer foods.

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