Here’s a candy that probably won’t show up in the kids’ Easter baskets: beer-flavored jelly beans.
In a press release issued on Thursday, the company says it’s entered into a multi-year joint development project with 3D Systems, a three dimensional printing company, to create “edible foods, including confectionary treats.”
A war is being waged against one of America’s favorite candies, with some claiming the sweet treats might be dangerous. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on the growing petition drive.
You can learn all about sugar, its origins, and Philadelphia’s long history of candy-making at the Independence Seaport Museum’s ‘Oh Sugar!’ exhibit.
Americans are swallowing 22 teaspoons each day. A troubling statistic because women should be getting no more than six teaspoons a day, and men, nine.
Campus police say they’ve found 40 pounds of drug-laced candy at state-owned West Chester University.
Parents worried about the contents of their child’s Halloween trick-or-treating bag can breathe a sigh of relief.
A category the company calls “comforting richness” — caramel or milk-based soft candy — was under tapped, Hershey found.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan takes a look at Halloween by the numbers.
A study of almost 20,000 people found that those who ate just a little chocolate each day had lower blood pressure and a 39% lower risk of having a heart attack or stroke.
For area children looking to rake in the candy this Halloween, there’s good news.
This Halloween, take a healthier approach by offering something tasty with a nutritional benefit.
There is no doubt that dark chocolate helps protect the heart, but why? Cocoa is rich in a group of antioxidant compounds called flavonoids which are also found in fruits and vegetables, wine, and green tea.
Halloween is all about candy. And we all have our favorites. Tell us yours!