Posts Tagged ‘white chocolate’

The ChocolateDoctor’s Cape Cod White Chocolate-Cranberry Bog Cookies

Friday, August 15th, 2014
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

Cranberries are thought to be an indispensable part of our traditional American Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner feasts. For some reason, my mother seems to forget to serve the cranberries during holiday dinners. She used to find it still in the “fridge” when putting away the leftovers. Not wanting to cheat anyone out of their holiday cranberries, I created this recipe using dried cranberries (and chocolate, of course). I think you will find that tart cranberries are the perfect balance for Choclatique’s Snowy White Chocolate Chips.

Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cook Time: 10 to 12 minutes
Ready In: 1 hour
Yield: 36 Cookies

Ingredients:
2 1/4 cups all-purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 cup (2 sticks) unsalted butter
1/4 cup granulated sugar
3/4 cup light brown sugar, packed
1 (3.5 ounce) package Jell-O® Instant Vanilla Pudding Mix
1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
1/2 teaspoon fresh orange zest
2 large eggs
1 cup Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate Chips
1/2 cup dried cranberries

Directions:

  1. Preheat an oven to 350º F.
  2. Lightly spray two baking sheets with food release.
  3. Combine the flour and baking soda in a bowl and whisk.
  4. Cream the butter, white sugar and brown sugar and with an electric mixer in a large bowl until creamy and smooth; add the instant pudding mix and continue to beat.
  5. Beat the first egg into the butter mixture until completely blended, and then beat in the vanilla and the orange zest with the last egg.
  6. Mix in the flour mixture until just incorporated. It’s okay to see a little flour.
  7. Fold in the white chocolate chips and cranberries; mixing just enough to evenly combine.
  8. Using a 1 ounce scoop or 2 tablespoons drop the dough 2 inches apart onto the sprayed baking sheets.
  9. Bake in the preheated oven until edges of the cookies become golden brown—about 10 to 12 minutes.
  10. Cool on the baking sheet for 10 minutes before removing to cool completely on a wire rack.

ChefSecret: You can substitute dried cranberries with dried cherries or blueberries, but then it wouldn’t be Thanksgiving, would it? You can also substitute the orange zest with tangerine or lemon zest.

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The ChocolateDoctor’s White Chocolate Cherry Valentine’s Cookies

Wednesday, February 5th, 2014
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

White chocolate and cherries seem to belong together for Valentine’s Day, or is that just me? I love the combination of the red and white colors, not to mention the flavors. I wanted to make a cookie that was different. Yes, chocolate chip or peanut butter cookies are delicious, but sometimes you need a little something else. So I did some experimenting in the kitchen and I came up with these. I hope you enjoy them, we did—they didn’t last long here!

Prep Time: 15 minutes
Bake Time: 11 to 12 minutes
Cool Time: 10 to 15 minutes
Yield: 36 Cookies

Ingredients:
1 cup unsalted butter, softened
1/2 cup granulated sugar
1/4 cup brown sugar
1 large egg
1 teaspoon pure almond extract
1 1/2 teaspoons baking soda
1/2 teaspoon salt
2 cups all-purpose-flour
10 ounce jar maraschino cherries, drained and finely chopped (I used my blender)
2 cups Choclatique White Chocolate Chips

Directions:

  1. Preheat oven to 375º F.
  2. Beat the butter, sugars, egg and almond extract until creamy.
  3. Mix the soda, salt and flour together and add to the wet ingredients (the dough will be thicker than most cookie doughs until you add the cherries).
  4. Add in the cherries and mix well.
  5. Fold in the chocolate chips.
  6. Spoon onto an ungreased cookie sheet (about 2 tablespoons each leaving enough room to allow the dough to spread when baking).
  7. Bake for 11 to 12 minutes, cool for 3-4 minutes on pan and then cool on a rack.

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The ChocolateDoctor’s White Chocolate Grasshopper

Monday, February 3rd, 2014
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

A grasshopper is made with crème de menthe. My White Chocolate Grasshopper is made with crème de menthe and white chocolate ganache. Crème de menthe is a mint-flavored liqueur. Its flavor is typically made with Corsican mint. It is available colorless and, most typically green. Both varieties have similar flavors and can be used interchangeably.

Crème de menthe is the main ingredient in several cocktails such as a Stinger or Grasshopper. It can also be served as an after-dinner drink. Some people use it in food recipes as a flavoring.

The Grasshopper is a sweet, mint-flavored, after-dinner drink. The name of the drink is derived from its green color, which is provided by the crème de menthe. The drink originated at Tujague’s, the 2nd oldest restaurant in New Orleans located in the heart of the French Quarter, facing the historic French Market. The Grasshopper gained popularity during the 1950s and 1960s throughout the American South.

So how did we improve on the best? I added a little white chocolate ganache to the recipe. Our white chocolate ganache has several uses in our Valentine’s Day recipes. If you have the White Chocolate Ganache, made it only takes about 5 minutes to make this drink. So make enough ganache to make sure you can try it in everything. Be creative and see what you can come up with. I’d love to hear some of your creative ideas.

Prep Time: 25 Minutes
Cool Time: 2 hours
Ready In: 40 minutes
Yield: 4 drinks

Ingredients:
For the White Chocolate Ganache:

2 cups heavy whipping cream
1/4 cup light corn syrup (Karo Syrup)
1/4 teaspoon table salt
1 pound Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate Pastilles
2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract

For the White Chocolate Grasshopper:
3 oz crème de menthe
3 oz crème de cacao
1/2 cup white chocolate ganache
6 generous scoops vanilla bean ice cream
1 tablespoon Choclatique White or Dark Chocolate Curls

Directions:
For the White Chocolate Ganache:

  1. In a large, heavy saucepan, bring the cream, Karo Syrup and salt to a boil over medium-high heat. Whisk until blended. Remove the pan from the heat.
  2. Immediately add the chocolate and the vanilla to the pan and whisk until smooth. Set aside for about 2 hours to cool completely, whisking every 15 minutes or so to keep the ganache in emulsion.
  3. When cool, transfer the ganache to a rigid plastic or glass container, cover, date and refrigerate overnight before using.

For the Grasshopper:

  1. Combine the crème de menthe, crème de cacao, white chocolate ganache and ice cream in a blender.
  2. Blend until smooth.
  3. Garnish with the white chocolate curls.

ChefSecret: You can make your own Crème de Menthe by steeping dried peppermint leaves in grain alcohol for two or three weeks; filter it 3 times using coffee filers; add simple sugar to taste.

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The ChocolateDoctor’s White Chocolate-Strawberry Bellini

Monday, January 27th, 2014
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

My White Chocolate-Strawberry Bellini is the Valentine’s Day breakfast beverage of champion lovers! The Bellini [behl-LEE-nee] was invented by Giuseppi Cipriani 1943 (in the middle of World War II) at the famous Harry’s Bar in Venice, Italy. It was named after a painter, Giovanni Bellini. Harry’s Bar has a little bit of Hemingway history and is definitely a place to visit when in Venice—it’s a legend.

Save a lot of time by making the white chocolate ganache well ahead of time. It has lots of uses and will keep in the refrigerator for a couple of months if you don’t use it all or steal tastes of it first.

Prep Time: 25 minutes
Cool Time: 2 hours
Ready In: 40 minutes
Yield: 4 bellinis

Ingredients:
For the White Chocolate Ganache:

2 cups heavy whipping cream
1/4 cup light corn syrup (Karo Syrup)
1/4 teaspoon table salt
1 pound Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate Pastilles
2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract

For the Bellini:
1/4 cup prepared white chocolate ganache
1/4 cup strawberry nectar, such as Kern’s
1 pint fresh strawberries
1 bottle Prosecco, Champagne or other sparkling wine

Directions:
For the White Chocolate Ganache:

  1. In a large, heavy saucepan, bring the cream, Karo Syrup and salt to a boil over medium-high heat. Whisk until blended. Remove the pan from the heat.
  2. Immediately add the chocolate and the vanilla to the pan and whisk until smooth. Set aside for about 2 hours to cool completely, whisking every 15 minutes or so to keep the ganache in emulsion.
  3. When cool, transfer the ganache to a rigid plastic or glass container, cover, date and refrigerate overnight before using.

For the Bellini:

  1. Combine 1/4 cup of the ganache and strawberry nectar and stir until smooth.
  2. Finely dice half the strawberries, reserving the other half for garnishing.
  3. Spoon 2 tablespoons of the strawberry ganache mixture into the bottom of a champagne flute, then add 1 tablespoon of the diced strawberry.
  4. Slowly and carefully fill the glass with the Prosecco.

ChefSecret: Prosecco is an inexpensive dry Italian, sparkling white wine made from Glera grapes. The name is derived from the Italian village of Prosecco near Trieste, Italy. The grapes originated in Prosecco, but are now produced in the regions of Veneto and Friuli Venezia Giulia, traditionally mainly around Conegliano and Valdobbiadene, in the hills north of Treviso. Prosecco is the main ingredient of the Bellini Cocktail and is a less-expensive substitute for Champagne.

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The ChocolateDoctor’s Spiced Buttermilk Pancakes With White Chocolate Cherry Topping

Friday, January 24th, 2014
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

I love my delicious spiced buttermilk pancakes when they’re dotted with lots of butter and soaked with real maple syrup. I can’t stand the taste of those artificial maple-flavored pancake syrups—it’s got to be the real thing or nothing. But I decided to dress them up for Valentine’s Day and give these buttermilk pancakes the Choclatique Kiss.

It starts and ends with Choclatique’s Snowy White Chocolate. You’ll discover pancakes that are so light and fluffy they’ll float off the plate. To give it that special touch I formed my pancakes in a 6-inch heart-shaped mold that I purchased at Sur la Table for about $9. It was a worthwhile purchase as I found other things to use it for in this Valentine’s Day collection of recipes. The extra special bonus was it is made in America… Gardena, California.

Instead of butter and syrup I topped these pancakes with a white chocolate-cherry ganache. Don’t let that word scare you away—it’s simply half and half, white chocolate and canned cherry pie filling. I purchased Comstock Cherry Pie Filling because it has the best ratio of cherries to sauce. I guarantee this morning recipe will pay big Valentine’s Day benefits for years to come. This recipe is also suitable for weekends and birthdays.

Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cook Time: 20 minutes
Ready In: 40 minutes
Yield: 8 to 10 six-inch heart shaped pancakes

Ingredients:
For the Topping:

1 cup half and half
1 cup Choclatique White Chocolate Pastilles
1 can (21-ounces) cherry pie filling
1/2 cup granulated sugar
1/2 teaspoon lemon juice
1/4 teaspoon kosher salt

For the Pancakes:
2 cups Bisquick Baking Mix (yes, it’s okay to use Bisquick; I do)
2 large eggs
1 cup buttermilk (see ChefSecret below)
1/4 cup milk
1 tablespoon granulated sugar
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon ground cardamom
1/8 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1/4 cup Choclatique White Chocolate Curls

Directions:

  1. Combine the half and half and white chocolate in a microwave safe bowl. Microwave for 60 seconds and stir to combine completely. If needed, heat for additional 15 second bursts to achieve a perfectly smooth consistency.
  2. Add the cherry pie filling, sugar, lemon juice and salt to the white chocolate and stir until well combined. Cover and set aside.
  3. Combine the Bisquick, eggs, buttermilk, milk, sugar and spices in a mixing bowl and stir until just combined. The batter should be slightly lumpy.
  4. Brush a little butter on the hot griddle.
  5. On a griddle over medium heat, scoop 1/2 cup of the batter for each pancake (into the heart form if using) onto the griddle. When the batter starts to bubble on the top and the edges start to dry slightly flip the pancake and cook until golden brown.
  6. Finished pancakes can be kept in a warm oven until all the batter has been used.
  7. Microwave the cherry filling to your desired temperature and drizzle over your hot pancakes!

ChefSecret: Do not over mix your batter. The batter for your buttermilk pancakes should not be beaten smooth; it should have small to medium lumps in order to make really light and fluffy pancakes with lots of buttery flavor! If you don’t have buttermilk, just add 1 tablespoon of white vinegar or lemon juice to a 1 cup measure then add milk to the one-cup mark. Let it stand for a few minutes before you use it in the pancake batter.

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The ChocolateDoctor’s White Christmas Chocolate Mousse

Friday, December 20th, 2013
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

Irving Berlin wrote the lyrics and Bing Crosby first made it famous in the movie Holiday Inn. The song was almost cut because the studio thought it was too mushy—but better heads prevailed and thankfully, it didn’t wind up on the cutting room floor. Today, almost every child (and adult) seems to dream of a White Christmas. There is redemption and beauty with a fresh layer of snow that enhances the splendor of the winter season. Its beauty is peaceful as well as a refreshing scene to behold.

This Christmas, whether you live in Albany or Albuquerque, Las Vegas or Lancaster, you can enjoy a Choclatique White Christmas with my White Christmas Chocolate Mousse. This mousse recipe will have all your family and friends singing that very famous song.

Prep Time: 15 minutes
Cook Time: 10 minutes
Cooling Time: 2 to 4 hours
Yield: Serves 6 to 8

Ingredients:
12 ounces Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate, chopped
1 cup of heavy whipping cream
2 teaspoons corn starch
1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
2 large egg whites
1/8 teaspoon cream of tartar
2 tablespoons granulated sugar
2 tablespoons Choclatique White Chocolate Curls, for garnish

Directions:

  1. In a medium sized sauce pan add the heavy cream and cornstarch, stir until smooth.
  2. Heat the cream to a low boil, stirring constantly, until the corn starch has thickened the cream.
  3. Remove from heat and add the vanilla extract and the chopped white chocolate.  Stir until smooth.
  4. Once the chocolate is melted, set aside to cool to room temperature.
  5. While the chocolate is cooling, add egg whites and cream of tartar to a mixing bowl.
  6. Whip the egg whites until just before soft peaks form.
  7. While still whipping the egg whites, sift in the sugar and whip until stiff peaks are formed.
  8. Fold the whipped egg whites into the cooled white chocolate mixture in thirds.
  9. Spoon into dessert dishes or leave in a glass bowl and refrigerate for 2-4 hours before serving.
  10. Top with white chocolate curls and garnish the plate with fresh berries.
  11. Eat, enjoy and sing!

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The ChocolateDoctor’s White Chocolate Chip Lemon Brownies

Friday, August 30th, 2013
Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

Our customers love our Snowy White Chocolate! In fact, more customers purchase our 10-pound blocks of white chocolate than blocks of Dark or Milk Chocolate which is counter to most consumer trends. No kidding, there are days when we send out hundreds of pounds of Snowy White Chocolate. We wanted to find out why, so we inserted a questionnaire in every box of Snowy White that we shipped to see what recipes customers were making. I thought it would be fun to share some of the best of the best recipes that were sent.

If you love yummy, tart lemon bars then this recipe is one you’re going to want to make immediately. It is more or less a traditional lemon bar with the addition of Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate and White Chocolate Chips. Please use fresh lemon juice and zest—it makes a big difference.

Prep Time: 15 minutes
Bake Time: 25 to 27 minutes
Cool Time: 30 minutes
Yield: 12 bars

Ingredients:
For the brownie:

2 tablespoons lemon zest, freshly grated
3 tablespoons lemon juice, freshly squeezed
3/4 cup all-purpose flour
1/4 teaspoon salt
3/4 cup granulated sugar
1/4 cup unsalted butter, softened (plus a little more for the pan)
1/3 cup Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate, melted
2 large eggs
1/4 cup Choclatique White Chocolate Chips

For the tart lemon glaze:
1 rounded cup powdered sugar
8 teaspoons lemon zest
4 tablespoon lemon juice

Directions:

    1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees.
    2. Butter and flour an 8 x 8-inch baking pan, shaking out the excess flour and set aside.
    3. Zest and juice the two lemons and set aside.
    4. In the bowl of an electric mixture fitted with the paddle attachment, cream the flour, sugar, salt and softened butter until combined.
    5. Add the melted white chocolate and continue to mix.
    6. In a separate bowl, whisk together the eggs, lemon zest, and lemon juice until combined.
    7. Pour the egg mixture into the flour mixture and beat for 2 minutes at medium speed until smooth and creamy.
    8. Fold in the white chocolate chips.
    9. Pour into baking dish and bake for 25-27 minutes, you should start to see the edges turn a light golden brown. Do not overbake, or the bars will be too dry.
    10. Allow to cool completely before glazing.
    11. Sift the powdered sugar and whisk with lemon zest and juice.
    12. Spread half the glaze over the brownies with a rubber spatula and let the glaze set for about 10 minutes.
    13. Spread the other half of the glaze over the bars, and let it set (it will not harden like most lemon glaze bars).
    14. Cut into bars and serve.

ChefSecret: Lightly coat the chocolate chips with a dusting of all-purpose flour before folding in to the batter. This will prevent the chocolate chips for settling to the bottom of the bar while baking.

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Health Benefit Detected In White Chocolate

Friday, January 18th, 2013

Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

White Chocolate BlockI am always surprised at how many five and ten pound blocks of white chocolate we sell at Choclatique. Of course, I think our Snowy White Chocolate is the best white chocolate in the marketplace and I have to suppose that many of our customers feel that way too based upon our sales history.

Cardiovascular HealthOver the last several years independent studies have proven dark chocolate has heart, skin and even brain health benefits which are linked to the flavanol content. Dark chocolate can even reduce the growth of caries which cause tooth decay. White chocolate, which does not contain the beneficial flavanols found in dark chocolate still provides cardiovascular benefits, which researchers at Molecular Nutrition & Food Research have reported. The study found benefits in dark, milk and white chocolate, and found improved platelet function among men who consumed both the white and the dark chocolate. However, women seem to have better results with dark chocolate only.

For the last several years the research on the benefits relating to chocolate has grown. Montezuma must have known that not only was chocolate a great aphrodisiac, but the Holy Grail when it comes to health. Always do as the ChocolateDoctor recommends: Take two truffles and call me in the morning.

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Yummy White Chocolate Corn Cakes

Friday, August 10th, 2012

Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique
Author of Ed Engoron’s Choclatique, Running Press, 2011

El ToritoI used to go to El Torito just for their corn cakes. They were wonderfully sweet and were an excellent foil for the spicier Mexican food. I am always looking for ways to introduce chocolate to different foods, but especially Mexican cuisine as that’s where the whole chocolate culture originated. I was thrilled when I came up with a way to add chocolate to corn.

Corn CakeKeep them all guessing and don’t tell anyone that your secret ingredient in these corn cakes is white chocolate—really, WHITE CHOCOLATE. This tender and delicious corn cake can be easily made and served for breakfast, lunch or dinner. I have served it for dessert (don’t laugh) with cinnamon ice cream and a drizzle of cinnamon-spiced chocolate syrup on top. But, then again, I put chocolate in or on most anything.

To serve, scoop out each portion with an ice cream scoop or rounded spoon and enjoy.

Prep Time: 15 minutes
Bake Time: 1 Hour
Ready In: 1 Hour 15 Minutes

Yield: Serves 6 to 8 people

Ingredients:
1/2 cup butter, softened
1/4 cup Choclatique Snowy White Chocolate, melted
1/3 cup masa harina
1/4 cup water
1 1/2 cups frozen corn kernels, thawed
1/4 cup cornmeal
1/4 cup granulated sugar
2 tablespoons heavy cream
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon baking powder

Directions:

  1. Preheat oven to 375º F.
  2. In a medium bowl, beat butter and the white chocolate with an electric mixer until creamy. Beat in the masa harina and water until well combined.
  3. Put the corn in a blender or food processor and coarsely chop on low speed.
  4. Stir the corn and the cornmeal into the butter mixture.
  5. In another bowl, mix together the sugar, cream, salt and baking powder. Combine the two mixtures until well blended.
  6. Pour the batter into an ungreased 8 x 8 pan.
  7. Cover the pan with foil and place into a 9 x 13 inch pan filled 3/4 inch high with hot water creating a water bath.
  8. Bake in a preheated oven for 50 to 60 minutes, until a toothpick inserted into center of the cake comes out nearly clean.
  9. Remove small pan from water bath and let sit for 10 minutes before serving.

ChefSecret: Why should I use a water bath? A water bath improves the custardy texture of the corn cake and also helps prevent surface cracking. Baking the corn cake in a water bath will keep the oven moisture high and generate a gentler heat.

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Selecting the Perfect Chocolate

Tuesday, November 9th, 2010
— Ed Engoron, Co-Founder of Choclatique

If you love to bake anything chocolate you may have found that choosing chocolate for baking has gotten a little complicated. It used to be pretty straightforward — dark, milk, white, sweet, un-sweetened, semisweet or bittersweet. But these days, sorting out which chocolate belongs in your brownies or chocolate chip cookies can seem more like selecting a fine wine than whipping up a batch of your kid’s favorite cupcakes. Your choices can be very confusing with all the different percentages listed on the package. You can find 33%, 47%, 64% or even 91% percent cacao is available on the market and some chocolate with no percentage of cacao listed at all. Then the question must be asked is one any better than the other? And, what’s all this percent stuff about cacao, anyway?

American chocolate companies have taken a page out of the wine and coffee industries’ marketing books and have begun labeling their bars with the source of origin, single origin (estate grown) and according to the percentage of cacao content which is the combined blend of cocoa solids and cocoa butter.

The biggest problem is there’s way too much emphasis on the percentage of cacao and not enough attention paid to the ratio of the ingredients. Most people think the higher the percentage of cacao, the better the chocolate. There are other factors that go into chocolate quality. It’s really misleading to just claim that one bar compared to another is better just because it has 80 percent cacao versus 70 percent cacao for another.

Good chocolate makers use simple ingredients, a blend of cacao—fats and solids—sugar and dairy in the case of milk chocolate. The ratio of the blend affects taste, texture and how it reacts in making chocolate both for eating or baking. A higher percentage of cacao doesn’t guarantee a more intense chocolate flavor, because cacao percentages represent the total of all cocoa solids (from which chocolate gets its flavor) and cocoa butter (which imparts chocolate’s lush mouth feel). While different chocolates may have the same percent of total cacao, they could contain vastly different ratios of solids and fats, and that dramatically influences both the taste, texture of and the “bakablity” of the chocolate.

Higher cacao percentages also don’t necessarily result in higher quality either. Taste is influenced more by the origin, drying, fermenting, roasting and the blend of beans. Better beans can produce better chocolate, even with lower percentages and cacao ratios.

Private Reserve Dark BarSo What Should You Buy?

For eating, stick to less than 70 percent cacao. Sugar enhances the flavor and texture of chocolate… bars with higher ratios, especially European chocolate can taste bitter and chalky depending on how the bean has been roasted. I recommend Choclatique’s Private Reserve Dark Chocolate Bar (64%).

Chocolate PastillesFor baking, I like to use and 70 to 80 percent dark chocolate depending on the ration of fat to solids. Our Ebony Dark Chocolate Pastilles (72%) are perfect for both flavor and mouthfeel. If you want a great milk chocolate, I suggest our Heirloom Milk Chocolate (41%) and for the best baking white chocolate I only use Choclatique’s Snowy-White Chocolate Pastilles (32%).

Of course, it ultimately all comes down to taste. If you’re looking for great baking chocolate, don’t use one that you wouldn’t enjoy eating.

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