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A Bakers Guide To Chocolate

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 460)
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What's the difference between bittersweet chocolate and semisweet chocolate? Can I use Dutch cocoa in all my recipes calling for cocoa? Understanding the difference in chocolate and how they are used is essential to baking. In this guide, we'll identify the characteristics of those chocolates used in baking.

Cocoa is the dry chocolate powder derived from chocolate liquor. It comes in two types: natural and Dutch process. Dutch processed cocoa is processed with an alkaline. It is slightly darker, smoother, and more easily dissolved than natural cocoa. In many recipes, natural cocoa and Dutch cocoa are not interchangeable. Natural cocoa is slightly acidic and will therefore chemically react with baking soda to create carbon dioxide bubbles and some leavening power. Dutch cocoa is slightly alkaline, will not react with baking soda, and must rely on baking powder for leavening.

Bitter (unsweetened) baking chocolate is made from pure chocolate liquor. By specification, it must contain 50 to 58 percent cocoa butter though with inferior products, vegetable oil may he added. Depending on the producer, milk solids, vanilla, or salt may be added. I have a package in front of me that contains only chocolate and milk solids. Unsweetened chocolate has a bitter taste and relies on sweeteners in the recipe to make it palatable.

Sweet baking chocolate-bittersweet, semisweet chocolate-has sugar added. These products must contain 35 to 50% cocoa butter but may have as little as 15% chocolate liquor. Because unsweetened chocolate has twice the chocolate liquor, we prefer to use unsweetened chocolate in most of our baking.

Bittersweet and semisweet chocolate can be used interchangeably in recipes though there is a difference in flavor. Often, bittersweet is a more expensive chocolate and to many, a better, richer-flavored chocolate.

Milk chocolate is made with ten percent chocolate liquor. It contains a minimum of twelve percent milk solids. Because it has such a low percentage of chocolate liquor, rarely is it melted and added to batter or dough.

White chocolate contains no chocolate liquor but is made with cocoa butter. Historically, the FDA has not regulated the manufacture of white chocolate so you need to read labels carefully. If the product was made with vegetable oil instead of cocoa butter, it will not perform the same as a product with cocoa butter.

Chocolate chips are made with chocolate liquor with only minimal amounts of cocoa butter. Instead, they are made with vegetable oil and stabilizers to help them hold their shape. Without the cocoa butter, chocolate chips have a different taste and mouth feel. Chocolate chips will have a firmer set in puddings, pie fillings, and sauces than baking chocolate. Chocolate chips can be purchased in milk chocolate and semi-sweet chocolate.

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Teak Patio Furniture There Is No Better Way To Enjoy The Summer

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 522)
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Summer is half over, but that does not mean that there still is not enough time to enjoy the outdoor weather while throwing some fabulous parties. But, before you invite everyone over, make sure that you have some comfortable seating in place and if you do not, then a great option for your space is teak outdoor furniture, which is the perfect way to furnish your deck, porch, or patio.

Teak patio furniture is the best way to furnish your outdoor space for a variety of reasons. One, there are many different comfortable furnishings available, making it easy to build an outdoor space that is perfect for you and your guests. Like, if you want to create a space that is just right for relaxing and getting away from it all, then a fantastic option would be some comfy chaise lounges, which also be the perfect addition to any pool area. Then, when you throw in a few end tables for setting down those fruity beverages and maybe an umbrella to shield yourself from the sun, you have the perfect spot to unwind. Some other options includes deep seated sofas and loveseats, Adirondack chairs, rockers and gliders, coffee tables, planters, patio table sets, and many, many more selections. If you want to easily see them all, just do some online shopping. It really is the only way to go because you can price compare and do not have to haggle with annoying sales reps.

Another reason why teak patio furniture is the way to go when furnishing your space is because it is extremely durable and will last for years and years in any outdoor setting. The reason it is so durable is because of the teak wood that it is made from, which is a dense hardwood that is not easily damaged. Plus, its natural oils make it very resilient to the weather, so you do not have to worry if you have to leave your furniture outdoors in the offseason. Why? Because it will not rot, crack, or break under the harshest of conditions, including rains, sleet, hail, even snow and cold temperatures. And three, this furniture is very pleasing to the eye since teak wood has a beautiful look to it. When new, teak wood has a lovely natural golden tone, over time this tone fades to a silver, gray color which has a beautiful sophisticated look. Either look is tremendously beautiful and would enhance the look of any outdoor setting. Then, over time it will weather to a gorgeous gray color that has a lovely, sophisticated look to it

Even though summer is half over, there is still time to enjoy the beautiful weather and a perfect way to do it is by throwing an outdoor party. Before inviting everyone over, take stock of the furnishings that you have in place and if it is ready to be tossed, invest in some teak patio furniture. It is extremely relaxing, durable, and beautiful, making it a fabulous way to furnish your deck, porch, or patio.

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Amateur Chefs Compete For Top Citrus Honors

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 387)
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For the 2005 Sunkist Citrus Challenge, hundreds of at-home chefs across the country proved that a splash of citrus can spice up any meal and inspire flavorful, fun and quick creations that any cook would be eager to share.

The national contest called for amateur chefs to enter their recipes in three categories: Entree, Quick & Easy and Citrus Celebre. Entrants from nearly 30 states submitted their signature, citrus-inspired recipes.

After much blending, sauteing, stirring and simmering, official Sunkist Citrus Challenge judges announced in March that they had discovered three excellent recipes bursting with citrus flavor. The winning chefs were Lisa Keys of Middlebury, Conn., Edwina Gadsby of Great Falls, Mt., and Nikki Norman of Milton, Tenn.

"It's a delight to see how the premium great taste and versatility of citrus inspired such creativity in the kitchen," said chef Nancy Swinney, one of the contest's head judges.

The winning recipes were evaluated by a panel of judges using the official criteria - taste, ease of preparation and accordance with a fun, wholesome and healthy lifestyle. Each winning chef was awarded $2,000 and a bounty of fresh Sunkist citrus fruit in order to continue treating friends and family to their flavorful recipes.

Keys submitted her Fire & Ice Citrus Steaks & Salsa recipe for the contest's Entree category, putting a distinctive spin on grilled steaks and typical salsa. This recipe calls for rib-eye steaks to be marinated in a delicate blend consisting of Moro orange juice and later grilled and smothered with a spicy and juicy salsa of navel oranges, jalapenos, tomatoes and cilantro.

Gadsby's Asian Citrus Salmon Rolls, winner in the Quick & Easy category, is perfect for cooks who are running short on time. The salmon is marinated in a blend of juices, including orange and grapefruit, and hoisin sauce, Asian garlic chili sauce and Oriental sesame oil. The salmon is served inside fresh red-leaf lettuce and can be dipped in the citrus marinade sauce.

Norman's Warm Lemon-Basil "Martini" Cake with Toasted-Spice Citrus Tartar, submitted in the Citrus Celebre category, features enough citrus to dazzle the taste buds. It's topped with a combination of cinnamon, Minneola tangelos and Moro oranges. The outcome is a citrus-infused dessert served in a martini glass and topped with a turbinado sugar-coated rim.

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Enhance Marketing Of Fruits And Vegetables

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 1406)
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Fruits and vegetables are usually more difficult to market than to produce. There are ready markets available daily or weekly for grain and livestock in almost all areas of the United States. There are few similar markets for fruits and vegetables. Most commodities are produced in abundance and long established market channels may be closed to small scale or new producers. A producer may need several years to establish a marketing program. The number of produce buyers has decreased rapidly in recent years. One major nationwide supermarket chain has plans to consolidate the number of buying stations for produce to eight in the United States. A grower has little chance of selling to a local store in a supermarket chain as purchases are made through a central warehouse. As the number of buyers has decreased, the number of producers has decreased, but their acreage has increased considerably. There is often a delay of four to six months after shipment in receiving payment in the wholesale market system when selling through a broker. This often presents a cash flow problem for many growers. Wholesale buyers have strict and specific product quality, grade, and packaging requirements. These purchasing practices and price squeezes have eliminated market availability to many producers.

The future shows more promise for large scale producers or small scale producers than for mid sized producers. The large scale producer can afford the large equipment needed for production, and the use of migrant labor. Small scale producers can use smaller equipment, often hand operated, and family or local labor to substitute for other equipment. Large producers are linked through brokers to supply produce over a relatively long season or year round and it is difficult for small scale producers to supply the quantity and quality required over a long period. Both types of producers can be highly successful or can go broke as production and marketing practices are highly volatile. A mid sized producer is less efficient, and often can't economically justify the purchase of needed equipment or substitute labor for equipment.

The small scale producer needs to seek local market channels. There are opportunities, but a producer must work to find them. Direct to the consumer markets bring highest prices to the producer, but also require more producer time in marketing. A diverse group of crops is ideal, since market demand changes rapidly. A commodity may sell well and bring high prices for a long period, but demand and prices may drop drastically over night. Supply and demand has a tremendous effect on marketability and prices of produce. There are no federal support prices for fruits and vegetables to help the grower when market demand or prices drop. Pick-your-own was a popular practice a few years ago. Society has changed and many people do not have time for harvest. Most consumers would rather buy produce that is harvested, and a popular developing trend is to prepare produce for the market that is as near ready to eat as possible. Precut salads and green beans are good examples of this practice. Shelf life of precut produce is relatively short, and cooling is essential.

There are opportunities for small scale producers for on-farm markets, organized farm markets, locally owned supermarkets, and locally owned fruit and vegetable markets. When selling to any market, and especially to local supermarkets or fruit and vegetable markets, good communication between producer and buyer is essential. A producer needs to know what, when, and how much the buyer can use. The buyer needs to know what is available and when, as he has to keep the shelves stocked. Determining a fair price can be difficult. Daily market prices are available on the internet. County Extension personnel can access this information for producers. Retailers generally double the price paid to account for shrinkage and spoilage.

Crop and variety selection are critical factors in marketing. Buyers are indifferent to the origin of most crops. Locally grown produce is much preferred versus other crops, primarily due to the difference in quality (flavor). Preferences for locally grown fruit and vegetable crops are apparent for sweet corn, tomatoes, strawberries, and peaches. These commodities either are harvested for shipping before top quality is attained, or rapidly lose quality during post harvest handling and shipping.

Different varieties may be used in shipping markets as compared to local markets. The sweet corn shipping market uses mostly supersweet type varieties. Local markets may use supersweet type varieties, but usually prefer SE or SU type varieties. Certain crops or varieties are preferred in specific locations, and a ready local market may exist for a specific item that is not widely available.

A local Crossville, Tennessee market owner recently shared a list of items that he had difficulty in obtaining, and that he needed during the summer season. His list included Half Runner, McCaslan, Caseknife and Greasy beans; pickling cucumbers of 1.5 to 2 inch diameter; fresh highly flavored sweet corn (yellow, white and bicolor); Red Cayanne pepper; colored bell pepper; Kennebec and Yukon Gold potatoes; watermelons (seedy and seedless), strawberries; greenhouse tomatoes (fall, winter, and spring seasons); and highly flavored local tomatoes in the summer season. He had an idea for a tomato festival that included tomato varieties not routinely found in regular market channels. This would include Rutgers, Celebrity, cherry, beefsteak, pink, yellow, yellow and red striped, and pear shaped varieties. Many of these varieties are less productive and have other production problems, but have excellent flavor compared to the standard commercial hybrid varieties. There is a marketing opportunity through this market at Crossville, and similar situations probably exist in most locations in the United States. A producer needs to search for such market opportunities.

The budgets and profitability of crops is another factor in production. Tomatoes have consistently been the most profitable crop for Tennessee producers. Greenhouse production is completely different, but is a rapidly growing enterprise in Tennessee. Sweet corn can be profitable, especially if a high plant population is used to provide high yields. We are planting twice the population (23,500 plants/A) than was planted several years ago, and are evaluating spacings for higher populations. Budgets that detail costs of production and likely returns are available for most crops, or a grower can develop their own budget.

Tree fruit production does not fit well into small scale agricultural production. The time between planting a tree and the first economic fruit harvest is relatively long. Large equipment is necessary to apply pesticides 10 to 12 times annually starting at the first bud break. Many pesticides are restricted use, and require special handling procedures. Trees need to be pruned at planting and annually in late winter.

Grapes offer some opportunity, but strawberries and blueberries are small fruit that offer more opportunity for small scale producers. Large fruit are required for successful marketing of strawberries and blueberries. Drip irrigation is needed in most areas for stand establishment and crop production. Overhead sprinkler irrigation is often necessary for frost protection. Strawberry production systems are changing from matted row to annual production. The culture of each system is entirely different.

Harvest of fruit and vegetable crops at the proper maturity is essential. Many crops have a very narrow harvest window, and proper maturity is needed to insure a marketable product. Crops that producers tend to harvest early are sweet corn and bell pepper. Sweet corn that is not fully mature has less flavor, and little usable grain. Immature bell pepper pods wilt rapidly and are not attractive. Crops that can easily be harvested too late are sweet corn, bell pepper, and green beans. Bell pepper may be harvested with some color showing. Most markets want a green or colored pepper pod, and not a partially colored pod. Sweet corn and green beans become tough rapidly is allowed to become overmature. Tomatoes are best harvested in the pink stage and harvesting twice a week may be needed for proper maturity. Pink tomatoes have full flavor. Fruit rot, cracking, and bruising may be less when harvest is at the pink stage.

Packaging of produce is a critical factor in marketing. Containers should protect the product and be attractive. Standard packs vary according to the type of product and the market demand, but many buyers require the use of standard size containers. Some routine container sizes are half bushels, bushels, 1 + 1/9 bushel, standard sweet corn crates to hold 4

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Home Brewing

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 317)
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Beer drinkers who find it inconvenient or expensive to make trips to the brewery, can now enjoy a cold one at home.

Home brewing kits make it easy to have great tasting beer whenever you want it. The process is a little complex, but the money you'll save and the satisfaction you'll receive are well worth the effort.


Brewmaster courses are the best way to learn the intricate details that go into creating great beer. Lessons are available online, in guides and books, an in classroom settings. Check with your community college to see if brewmaster courses are available in your area. Whatever type of lesson you choose, it should fully cover areas including beermaking methods and ingredients. Once you have an understanding of the beermaking process, you can shop for a home brewing machine.

Beer Brewing Machines:

Several different styles and many brands of home brewing machines are widely available. They type of machine you buy will be determined by the style of beer you'd like to create. Each system will carry its own unique set of instructions, so be sure to read the directions very carefully.

The key to making great beer is in the ingredients. What goes into your beer directly affects the aroma and flavour; so don't scrimp on second best. Once you get used to basic home brewing techniques, you can begin to experiment with a mixture of flavours.

Any gourmet will tell you that there is no greater source of pride than serving a truly personal creation. The same holds true for home brewers. You can easily create a truly unique brew to share with your friends. The home brewing recipe is quite simple: Start with a clear understanding of the brewing process, invest in a good quality home brewing machine, and then add the best ingredients. You'll have great tasting beer, anytime you want it.

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Loose Leaf Tea In The United States A Short History

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 460)
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The market for loose leaf tea in the United States is growing strongly as tea drinkers from all walks of life rediscover the taste, health benefits and value of loose leaf tea.

But one must ask the question: why is loose leaf tea less popular in the United States than in the rest of the world? The answer lies in the combination of the political and economic history of our country and the presence of the low quality tea bag.

The Colonies Reject Loose Leaf Tea

Although tea drinking originated in China, consumption of tea based on good taste, health benefits and the sense of well being one achieved by tea drinking spread to the western world. The American colonies embraced the habit of tea drinking after tea was introduced by Dutch traders in the 17th and 18th centuries and became one of the largest tea drinking regions in the world on a per capita basis. Colony consumption of tea dwarfed that of the parent country England.

The French and Indian War, or Seven Years War, after which the British ruled supreme in most of North America, represented the decisive turning point in British-colonial relations however. The Treaty of Paris in 1763 ratified Britain's undisputed control of the seas and shipping trade, as well as its sovereignty over much of the North American continent east of the Mississippi River (including French Canada).

But the British expected the Colonies to pay for the war (the British borrowed heavily from European Bankers to finance the war) and this fact planted the seeds of rebellion.

During the years leading up to the American Revolution, Britain, through a policy of salutary neglect, had allowed the colonies by default the right to manage their own affairs. The subsequent efforts on the part of royal officials to rectify this deficiency and collect unprecedented amounts of revenue violated what many American colonists understood as the clear precedent of more than a century of colonial-imperial relations.

New world institutions of self-government and trade, having matured in an age of salutary neglect, would resist and ultimately rebel against perceived British encroachment. Taxation policy became a central point of contention, because it tended to threaten both the prosperity and autonomy of colonial society.

Between the Seven Years War and the Revolution the British enacted a series of heavy handed taxation and other policies that attempted to raise revenue and regain control over the wayward colonies. Many of the acts focused on tea and the result was revolution.

On the night of December 16, 1773 Massachusetts Patriots disguised as Indians illegally boarded the Dartmouth, a cargo ship bearing 342 chests of East India Tea valued at about

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What Is Organic Food And Should I Buy It

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 511)
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Organic food is the food derived from animals and plants that have been grown and raised in accordance with the strict guidelines associated with government's definition of the term, "organic." In order to be certified as an organic food, food must be grown without the use of products such as manufactured fertilizers, synthetic or man-made pesticides, additives that control or modify growth, antibodies, and/or and livestock feed containing additives.

Organic Foods Once Just a Niche Market

It wasn't that long ago that "eating organic" was something only a relatively small number of people did. Back in the 1960's, life was changing. Women were beginning to work outside the home and the trend then was convenience. Processed foods meant a good meal could be delivered to the table in a fraction of the time. The market for frozen and processed foods literally took off.

Organic food was definitely not something that most people gave much attention to especially since there no longer was enough time to visit the butcher, the produce vendor and the dairy farm. A quick trip to the supermarket could now provide a family with enough food for several days. And that's how life continued, fueled by the need for speed and convenience.

Organic Foods Go Mainstream

Lately, people's feelings towards the foods they eat are changing once again. This time, the change is being fueled by the feeling that people no longer know what they're putting into their bodies. The news today is filled with stories of E. coli outbreaks, genetic food engineering, the potential dangers of eating foods that are shot up with growth hormones to make them bigger and better, and other frightening information. Tired of feeling out of control, eating organic has become chic and has definitely become the latest trend in eating among people from all levels of society.

True organic food is more expensive than non-organic food, but the trade-offs are well worth the additional cost. Not only is organic food better for those who consume it, the people who eat organic foods claim these foods actually taste better than those grown and raised without this strict definition. In fact, eating organic is the best way and really is the only way to feel 100% confident about the foods that are consumed.

Meeting the New Demand

Today, organic food is big business and an ever-growing segment of the food industry. Farmers are changing the way they grow their foods to take advantage of this increased demand. Unfortunately for produce growers, it can take up to 2 full years for the land to cleanse itself of the synthetic pesticides and fertilizers that have been applied during all the years prior to growing organic. But the wait is a worthwhile trade-off as well.

Organic foods are so popular that it's no longer necessary to shop for them at specialty stores. In fact, large grocery store chains are constantly devoting more shelf space to meet the ever-growing needs of organic food devotees.

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Finding Out Little Known Cheese Facts

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 444)
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Cheese fans all over the world love this food for its taste and texture, appreciating the huge number of varieties from cheddar to Gouda. However, many cheese connoisseurs are unaware of many of the interesting cheese facts that accompany their favorite food. They enjoy the flavor and fullness of this food, without appreciating the cheese's rich history or the work and time that goes into the production process.

One valuable source of information for cheese facts for the various types and brands is the Internet. Company websites for different cheeses often include interesting information and tidbits that they think will interest their customers.

Different companies, while using the same basic techniques, may vary widely in their exact methods of production. The machinery, equipment, and ingredients each company uses affect the quality and consistency of each of the cheeses that is produced. Much of this information is available on the Internet, but an alternate method of research would be to call or write to the company directly to request more information. A brochure for the brand may contain interesting cheese facts designed to entertain and inform the customer.

Some Interesting Info-Bites

Companies have found that informed customers are likely to be more loyal to a particular brand, which explains the need to have informative literature available. Cheese facts included in this informative cheese literature may include the fact that female cows that produce the milk for a particular type of cheese are born with horns.

The horns are removed from the female cows to prevent injury. As cows travel and graze in herds, the risk of injury is simply too much of a liability to farmers who depend on them for income though milk and cheese production

Not everyone wants to look that deeply into the production end of cheese, however. Many simply enjoy learning about the cultural history of their favorite dairy product, delving into the past to uncover how cheese was previously used, and how it came into its current popularity. Therefore, for those who prefer a more historical perspective with their cheese facts, there are plenty of informational bits as well.

For example, most people don't know that in sixteenth century Denmark, cheese was often used as currency. In fact, parishioners paid their church taxes with cheese and other foodstuffs. Rather than earn money to buy food, this method is more akin to earning food directly.

Cheese facts can be informative and entertaining, but they can also offer a brief glimpse into the history of many cultures. Do you know where your cheese came from? Take some time to learn more about this dairy staple today!

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How To Make A Chocolate Gift Basket The Ideal Gift For Any Occasion

(category: Food-Beverage, Word count: 429)
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Everybody loves chocolate and chocolate gift baskets filled with luxurious, gourmet goodies are a particularly lovely and thoughtful present. However, buying a chocolate gift basket from a shop can be expensive and you may be restricted in your choice of the chocolate that is included. Not everybody likes gourmet chocolate. Some people may have dietary requirements such as diabetic,low or no sugar, low fat or dairy-free chocolate. Making your own chocolate gift basket allows you to create a very personalised gift - you can include only their favourites.

Tips For Making A Chocolate Gift Basket

So how easy is it to make your own chocolate gift basket? Very easy following these simple steps.

1) You will need a basket - remember it will need to be deep enough to hold filler as well as the chocolates.

2) The basket can be left plain, especially if it a beautiful wicker or willow basket, or if you want a rustic or country look. You could also decorate the basket. Here are a few decorating suggestions;

a) To paint the basket,use a spray acrylic paint so that coverage is even. Depending on the type of basket, stencilling can look very effective.

b) Find some napkins with images that you like. Cut out several images and peel away the plys so you are left with just the top layer. Using either PVA glue or specialised decoupage glue, stick the images in position. When dry,cover the pictures with several thin layers of PVA or decoupage finish. You can choose the napkins to match the holiday season. For example, for an Easter gift for Grandma, use cute little chicks and bright spring colours.

c) The same method can be used with fabric.This is particularly effective if you intend to line the basket with the same fabric.

d) Silk flowers,bows and ribbons can be stiffened by dipping into fabric stiffener.Allow to dryand stiffen, then glue onto the basket with a hot glue gun.

3) Add filler (shredded tissue paper or coloured paper) to coordinate with both the basket and the wrappings of the chocolates.

4) As an alternative to filler,line the basket with fabric.

5) Arrange your selection of chocolate goodies and wrap with cellophane

Gift baskets can also include chocolate themed articles like chocolate scented candles, soap, and bubble bath. For winter gifts add some hot chocolate, chocolate sprinkles and marshmallows.Some shops will put the recipients name on the chocolate (especially Easter Eggs) or the wrappings to make a truly personalised gift.

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